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Full text of "The Massachusetts collegian [microform]"

8 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. FRIDAY, MAY 16, 1952 






Acknowledgment j 

The Alumni Office and Walter 
Feldman, who had charge of distrib- 
uting the caps and gowns to members 
of the senior class, are very appre- 
ciative of the help given by Lois 
Nelson, chairman of the caps and 
gowns committee, and these girls who 
helped: Jacqueline Hatton, Eve Ka- 
cinski, Phyllis Bean, Emilie Moxon, 
Rtnee Gordon, Penni Tickelis, Dott-e 
Stiles, Joy White, Joan Cleary, Ruth 
Rounsevell, Ruth Ryerson, Polly 
Strong, Shirley Nichols, Mary Gran- 
field, Elinor Case, Eunice Diamond, 
Judy Rubinoff, Sylvia Kingsbury, 
Alice Leventhal, and Leona Gale. 

All members of the class were most 
cooperative and patient when it was 
necessary for them to wait a bit to 
be fitted. 




by Larry Litwack 

After four years, the TREA ^" 
MILL finally grinds to a halt. But be- 
fore dying a natural death of old age, 
I'd like to look back on some of the 
standout memories of these years. 

After four years of controversy 
with everyone from the Dean down, 
their are still two men who stand ou. 
,n my mind. One is the epitome of 
what a professor should be- the type 



Letter to the Editor 

Eulogizing people is not one of my ] 
habits, but I must accede to it in 
rectifying a misconception among 
various of our students concerning 
the recent Roister Doisters play. 

To say that Shirley Hastings was 
the play would be repeating a truism. 
Miss Hastings most successfully and 
completely grasped the intent of Dor- 
othy Gardner's interpretation of Em- 
ily Dickinson, played it to the best 
of her ability, and made of "East- 
ward in Eden" a stirring and up- 
lifting emotional experience. I am 
quite certain that only emotionally 
deficient individuals failed, at least, 
to sympathize with the neurotic and 
romantic Emily as Miss Hastings 
"lived" her role. It is worth noting 
that adults who, as a rule, are emo- 
tionally mature, reacted favorably to 
Miss Hastings' excellent performance, 
and that during several superbly 
enacted passages responded as one 
to her compelling characterization. 

I am duty-bound to congratulate 
Shirley for being the greatest actress 
in the best college production I have 
seen for her firm hold on a role 
that could have, but did not, descend 
to mere sentimentality, for her gen- 
erosity in giving to us now, not "in 
years to come," a demonstration of 
truly remarkable talent. 
Sincerely yours, 

Abraham Newman '53 



BAND PLANS ANNOUNCED 

Band Manager Art Groves an- 
nounced today that the University 
Marching Band and Drill Team will 
travel to UConn and Brandeis next 
fall with a third trip to Tufts in the 
tentative stage. Only five members 
of the band are graduating in June 
so plans are being made for a bigg<i 
1 better band. 



Speaker: Norman Cousins, Editor, 
Saturday Review of Literature, 
Library Lawn 



♦Open to the public 

tOpen to the public, admission charge 



ami oeitci uanu. 

New staff members appointed for 
next fall are: Pete Lovejoy, '64. pub- 
licity director, and Norn rarwell, •>•>, 
co-supply manager. 

In its expanding program, new po- 
sitions of supply assistants, public 
relations director, and field assis- 
tants have been created to be filled 
by non-musicians. 

All students interested in either 
playing in the Matching Band or 
filling non-musician positions are re- 
quested to contact Director Joe Con- 
tino in the Music Office. 

Calendar . . . 

Continued from paae 2 

Hall 
2:00 p.m. Alumni Parade to Ball 

Game 
2:30 p.m. Varsity Baseball Game 

with Amherst College 
7:15 p.m. Senior Class Night Exei 



Lost Books In LA 

The following list of books can be 
picked up in the Dept. of Romance 
Languages office in L. A.: ^onversa- 
tionai, French fur Beginners, Hams 
and Leveque; Madame Bovary, I lau- 
bert, Al Leavitt, Mills; Handbook for 
Writers, Peggy Cann, Lewis; Mane 
Quirk, Handbook for Writers, Lol- 
leqe Alqebra, Brink, Current Think 
in a and Writing, Math notebook; 
General Botany, Torrey, Diane Court- 
ney, Thatcher; French Reader far 
Colleges, Harris; Grammar for A- 
merican Politics, Rinkley & Moos, 
William McGowan, Sig Ep; The New 
England Economy, booklet; small 
black assignment; brown leather zip- 
per notebook; lab. notebook, Glen 
Dunphy, Lambda Chi; Set of Bot- 



MAROON WALLET LOST 

Maroon wallet containing very 
liable papers lost between 10 



val- 
a.m. 



15 p.m. senior ^iass ^ikhc ^*«- t,,,, ■„,. M ..,. ,r. between 

. ,. j ii i -L ¥„...„ /rnm. and noon Thursday, -Vlay i.>, oetwitn 

cises, Goodell Library Lawn (Cage « 1< ,,ich,id 1 re. Please 



Kobert Swan 

Robert Swan, organist at the 



in in, „v rt .ilil Up *he tvpe Mr Robert Swan, organist at tne 

what a professor should be he typ mr. tional church , is to 

„f person who inspires the people he K irst^ ^ong^g ^ ^^ M&y lg> at 

teaches and works with— this is Pro- g Because he is leaving Amherst 

~ »i..: ; Wic nrpsence r„.. <j,.,-;„„fii.lil ill the fall, a good 



lessor Doric Alviani. His presence 
here is a valuable asset to the Uni- 
versity and his absence or loss would 
h«^ sorely missed. 

The other is the epitome of what 
a worker should be— the type of per- 
son who believes in hard work and 
who is constantly harassed by inade- 
quate aid and ultra-conservative fac- 
ulty members— this is Robert Mc- 
Cartney. His work provides an inspir- 
ation to all those illustrious membeis 
of our over-worked faculty who never 
teem to find the time to do anything 
beyond their assigned duties. 

As a senior, one hears a lot of talk 

from under-classmen. The classic tune 

M ems to go like this-"Gee, are you 

luckv! 1 can hardly wait to get out, 

of here!" To these persons, I say that 

you are wasting your time in college. 

It is an old story that you get only 

as much out of something as you put 

mto it. Too many people are content 

to go through college sitting back and 

letting the other guy do all the work. 

I • a few more people would get up off 

their rear ends and do some construe 

live work around campus instead of 

sitting idly by and criticizing, then 

this campus would really start to go 

places. 

Another pet peeve of mine in four 
years has been this matter of publi- 
city. Despite all critics, I still believe 
that athletics is the easiest way to 
.spread the name of the University. 
Sport! publicity forms an integral 
part of an over-all publicity program 
that is designed to get every student 
and parent in the state acquainted 
with his state university. This over- 
all publicity plan is the basic prin- 
ciple behind the special issue of the 
Alumni Bulletin and the Know Your 
University movie and booklet. They 
all tie into a large picture that spells 
success AND continued growth for 
ihe University. 

As we look at the juniors, the lead- 
ers of the campus next year, we all 
have the feeling that they will never 
be able to handle all the responsibil- 
ity that rests with the seniors. How- 
ever, the cycle continues and life 
poos' on. For myself as well as for 
many of the seniors, I say that we 
hope that we will be "Gone but not 
forgotten." 



Springfield in the fall, a good 
attendance is asked — good music, too 



in case of rain) 
fOtOQ p.m. Roister Doister Play 
"Eastward in Eden", Bowker Au- 
ditorium 

Sunday, June 1 
9:00 a.m. Academics and Varsity 
Club Breakfast Meetings, Draper 

Hall 
11:00 a.m. Baccaulaureate Service. 
Speaker: Professor Paul Scherer, 
Union Theological Seminary, the 

Cage 
8:00 p.m. Academic Procession from 

Memorial Hall 
*S:S0 p.m. Graduation Kxcrcises. 



the C-store and Stockbridge. Pleas, 
contact Art Colby at Plymouth 816, 



FROSH BASEBALL | 

The f rosh baseball team ended 
season on a sour note as they 
downed by Worcester Prep by • 
score of <*>-l. 

The Little Indians garnered the 
only run in the top of the fifth. Wil 
two men out, Ralph Mankowsky i 
led. Yogi Wisniewski walked to ,| 
two men on. Vickerson walked to ;>. 
two men on. Vickerson pinch-hit f. 
starting pitcher Joe Faucette ar.:| 
also walked to fill the bags. U«| 
Santori walked to drive in the i 
Frosh run. 

This was the final game of ti> 
season for the Ballmen and | 

them an overall mark of 3-5. 

any Drawings; he Malade Inwgi 
aire, Moliere; Chem lab book, CmO 
in General Chemistry, Bray & !.a 
imer; Graded Spanish Reader*, Ha 
bara Ann Brown, Lewis; Fundanut 
taLf of SpeauA, Imbert & Pisiol, ! 
F. Stoffet; Praetieal Field Crop Pi 
duetion for the Northeast; I>u< 

tial A Integral Calculus; Psycho!,,, 

& Life, Ruch; Ideas and Institutm 

in European History, Mendejiha 
Quest for a Principle of Anth | 
in Europe, Mendenhall; Physics i »• 
book; Zoology notebook; noteho 
Gordon Pierce. 






Enjoy Life - Eat Out More Often 
DURANTS RESTAURANT 

% THE CAMPUS FAVORITE" 

Fountain Service 

Open 6 A.M. — Midnight 

QUALITY FOOD — MODERATELY PRICED 



Be hWGO LUCKY! 

„up * ,\ L~. In #i nanrAtte. taste 



a »oare*te 



+*2Stt*&- y * r 



-fhey 



\hoy *""- 



*£&<"* 




Amherst - Vets 
TAXI 

PHONE 45 or 46 

RATES: 
1st Zone 2 for 50c 

For Special Rates to Boston and 
New York, Call Office 




In a cigarette, taste 

makes the difference — 
and Luckies taste better ! 

The difference between "just smoking" and 
really enjoying your smoke is the taste of a 
cigarette. You can taste the difference in the 
smoother, mellower, more enjoyable taste of a 
Lucky . . . for two important reasons. First, 
L.S./M.F.T.- Lucky Strike means fine tobacco 
. . . fine, mild tobacco that tastes better. Second, 
Luckies are made to taste better . . . proved best- 
made of all five principal brands. So reach for a 
Lucky. Enjoy the cigarette that tastes better! 
Be Happy- Go Lucky! Buy a carton today! 



Lucky Strike 
le Tobacco 



*V*e teaser t*# 

rse ~ _ 
at >'i aon* n r," tas tes the 



" «£ -ST! £"• best 



lane B« te " , *-««« 
We'*"' 



University 




O A. T. Co. 

product of tJfnt Je%emime% UovaeeoAZnywnp 

AMERICA'S LEADING MANUFACTURER OF CIGARETTES 



Mrs. Roosevelt To Address 

Opening Convo Thursday 

Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt, United State! delegate to the United 
lone, will address the opening convocation Thursday at 11:80 
\ M. in the physical education building cage. 

This convocation opens the university's 89th year. 

Mrs. Roosevelt, a great woman in her own right and widow 
l ureal president, will speak on the work of the United Nations. 

The Collegian learned just prior to its deadline that Mrs. 
Roosevelt had a cepted an invitation of President Van Meier and 
• h it the convocation hour had been changed from 11 to 11:30. 
- fUU Continued on page 4 




,,,L. I XII 



o. I 



UNIVERSITY OK MASSACHUSETTS 



SEPTEMBER 22 19.12 



L T M Gets Face Lifted 

With Construction Program 

The face of the U. of If. is changing rapidly. Among the most 
noticeable of the changes is the work moving forward on the new 
lining hall. The building, which was begun las: spring, will be 
, )nl pleted about May of 1053 and occupation will take place the 
following September. The total cost of the building is $1,025,000. 
This amount will cover a totally ne w unit c omplete withjurniture^ 

kitchens, etc. _ k j l 

4 Freshmen Awarded 

Alumni Engineering 
Scholarships 



For the first time, all students ex- 
c( ,,t those eating at sorority or fra- 
ternity houses will be ahle to eat in 
one place. A seven-day m»-al service 
i, planned. Opening of the new dining 
hall will not. stop the use of the 
G i. enough and Butterfield cafeterias. 
Maloney and Tessier, architects, de- 
,igned the building which includes 
3 dining rooms, a snack bar and 
private dining rooms. 

Replacement 
A new animal disease isolation 
building is being constructed behind 
pgige Lab to replace the old Paige 
\,n«x. This building will be in use 
loon. Paige Lab will be renamed 
Munson Hall for past extension sev- 
director, Willard A. Munson. A 
.,mplete remodeling job will be done 
the place will then become head- 
ters for the extension service. 
The old Annex, now an animal dis- 
hospital, will be remodeled into 
rinting shop for the extension 
service where all duplicating pro- 
will be in use. The vacant cx- 
[i service offices in South Col- 
ege will be turned into administra- 
te offices. 

Two Dorms 
The two women's dorms near Ham- 
rid Knowlton are being financed 
a bond issue of $800,000. The 
i will hold 154 girls each an:l 
face Lewis Hall. A parking area 
rill be constructed in the quadrangle 
ed by the four buildings. 
A garage building for the faculty 
; artments will be built with $20,000 
d from the dormitory bond 

An $8,000 addition to the green- 
at Clark Hall is under con- 
tion for uee in experimentation 
tnd research in botany. 

New Turbine 
A new turbine installed in the 
.wer plant will permit the U. of M.. 
■ manufacture all its own electricity 
make the plant the largest in the 
it m wealth. 
There have also been many gen- 
:al improvements. The math build- 
as been painted and the trim on 
others has been done. More 
•uch work is planned. 
There has been complete redecora- 
f Lewis Hall while the Abbey 
II been both remodeled and redec- 
; with new ceilings and lightine. 
hayfield in the center of cam- 
as been converted to lawn and 
« kept so. There has been pav- 
f roads and sidewalks to pre- 
the grass. After the new engin- 
building is completed, the 
from Hatch Lab to Gunness will 
■mpleted and the area around 
H landscaped. 

Mag or Drag Ball 
Opens Social Season 

first all-campus dance of the 

vill be held Tuesday, Sept. 23, 

. 8-11 p.m. in the Cage under the 

worship of the University Facul- 

':• Women. The Melloaires will pro- 

ide music for the traditionally "Stag 

» Drag" affair. An admission charge 

• 2o cents per person will be made. 

'The receipts will go to the Dean's 

ftatf Fund.) 



Engineering Alumni Scholarships 
have been awarded to four men en- 
tering the University as freshmen 
this fall, it was announced recently 
by George A. Marsto-n, dean of en- 
gineering. 

The scholarships were established 
at UM by a committee of four mem- 
bers of the class of 1950. Awards 
are made on the basis of the appli- 
cants' secondary school record, finan- 
cial need, intent to major in engin- 
eering and college grades. The schol- 
arships arc renewable for four yean 
at the discretion of th»- committee. 

Students receiving the scholarships 
include: Albert Bessette, Holyok. ; 
Robert Conroy, No. Brookficld; Rob- 
ert Gibb, Ludlow; and Virgil l.un- 
ardini, Chicopee. 



25 Frosh Named 
For $250 State 
Scholarships 

Commonwealth scholarships, 
amounting to $250 each, have been 
awarded to 25 entering freshman by 
the Board of Trustees. 

The Commonwealth scholarship 
program was set up by the legisla- 
ture earlier thi.- year. The scholar- 
sh.ps arc renewable and students 
mainUinin qualifications may re- 
ceive in four years al much as $1000 
toward an education at the r. of M. 
Freshmen who will receive scholar- 
ships include the following: Peter 
Barca, Boston; Konald Fitzpatrick, 
No. Chelmsford; Donald Gardiner, 
N.edhani Hgts; Kobert Gibbs, 
Stoughton; Robert Klim, Stoughton; 
Robert UigntOB, W. Bridgewater; 
.lames Macl.eish, E. Weymouth; Gor- 
ken Milikian, Indian Orchard; Mich- 
ad O'Sulllvan, Greenfield; Kobert 

Raymond, Somervillej Paul Ribbe, 

Weymouth; David Kogers, Holyoke; 

Edward Stewart, Scituate; Roger 
Swaneon, Brockton; Victor Urbaitia, 
I Bridgewater; Dizija Blumit, Kan 
dolph; Joan Cook, Houaatonk; Kli/- 
abeth Edwarda, Middkboro; Prancee 
l-'isler, No. Attleboio; Pauline Kul- 
pinski, W. Springfield; W r anda Lew- 
Waltham; Tbereaa Mason, Adams; 
\ n MePhail, Boston; Eleanor 
Swide, Roalmdale; and Laura Wil- 
liams, Taunton. 



Enrollment Records 
To Be Surpassed 

Leaders' Confab 
Co-ed This Year 



The first annual Student Leaders 
Conference was held last Thursday 
afternoon in Draper Hall. Up until 
this year there has been a Women's 
student leaders conference, but it was 
decided to have both men and women 
for the conference in the future. 

The program, under the direction 
of Sophie Sowyrda and Bob Pollock, 
included a lunch and a general meet- 
ing to announce the program for the 
afternoon. This was followed by 
seven workshops. The conference 
spit up into the various groups rep- 
resented and discussions of the com- 
ing year's plans were held. Adelphia, 
[logon, Scrolls, Maroon Key, W.A.A. 
Council, I.F.C., Ban-Hell Council, 
Senate, Judiciary Chiefs ami Clas3 
Presidents, took part in the meeting. 

After the workshops a general 
meeting was held to receive the M 
ports of the workshops and discuss 
the dates of important campus events 
this year. Several persons there ex- 
P eaaed :i great deal of satisfaction 
with the program. 




All previous records are expected 
to fall at this year's legist ration, at 
cording to Kegistrar Lanphear. The 
V . of M. will have the largest wom- 
en's enrollment in its history if the 
present pre-registration trends con- 
tinue. Approximately 1200 co-eds are 
expected to register today ami to- 
morrow. 

Th« total enrollment this year, in- 
cluding the Stockbridge and Gradu- 
ate School students, is expected to top 
M00. The ratio of men to women in 
the un d e r gr a duate schools will be ap- 
proximately two to one. 

It is also expected that al*>ut 1060 
freshmen will register. The total en- 
rollment will Ik> in the vicinity of 
8250, according to Mr. I.anphear. Th- 
freshman class is slightly larger than 
last year. 

Dean of Women, Helen Curtis, com- 
mented: "We arc viy phased to 

have the largest women's enrollment 
in our history . We look forward to 
the time when the two new women', 
dorms will he completed so we don I 

have to borrow from the men. We are 
very grateful for Mills being loaned 
for the year." 

Henaiag 

The frosh nun will be housed in 
Greenough, Cbnrboume and Baker. 

The soph and junior men will again 
|,e in the cinder blocks, ami the 
seniors will he in Brooks. 

The freshmen girla will reside i,i 
Lewis, Thatcher, and Hamlin. The 
upper class co eds will be housed in 
the Ahhy, Knowlton, Mills and But 
teifield. 



High Schoolers 

To See IJ Mass 

The Annual High School Gt* 
Day, when seniors, juniors, faculty, 
and parents from all the Massaclm 
' High SehOOfal are invited to 
review student 1 i r* - and activities 

Will he held next Saturday, Sept. 87. 
Last year the I'niv. isity Welcomed 
aniiost 1,000 visitors, according to 
Al -mini Office registration ftgU 
These students, teachers, and tela 
tives represented ISO high schools 
from all parts of 1 he state. Director 
George (Red) Emery said there was 
no reason why this year Rhouhln'! 
bring a larger turnout. 

The program ttartl at '.I a.m. and 
continues through 12 m. with legist r: 
tion and campus- inspection. At 10:l.i 

guests will be eeeorted on ■ guided 
tout of laboratoriea and ctaaeroon 

the eevera] colleges and divisions. 

Luncheon will be served at mod- 

at the I'M dining halls from 
11:45-12:30. At 2 p.m. visitors will 
be gueati al the Varsity Football 
Rati I at Alumni Field. 



\rw Librarian 

H igfa Montgomery, assistant iibra- 
at the Harvard University Grad- 
uate School of Rueinesi Administra- 
tion, was named librarian at the 

\i starting Sept. 1, it was an- 
nounced by Pres, Ralph A. Van Met- 
er. He lucceedi Rastl Wood who 

,| |as1 I»'c niher. 
Mr. Montgomery is a native of 
Cambridge, Mass. and a graduate of 
Harvard College and Columbia Uni- 
versity School of Library Service and 
I has worked in the reference depart- 
ment of the New York Public Libra- 
ry- 



THK MASSACH1 



SKI is COtXWSIAN, HOXPAY, SEPTEMBER ft MM 



THE MASSACHUSETT 



COLLEGIAN. MONDAY, SEPTEMBEB M. mi 



■ 



Offie*: Memorial Hail 



gubaci iption 



Pr,t.»«iirri \Miliiary News ssooo Cash Prizes 
Fotpoui 1 1 J offored To s ,. nioi , 



M- To UnveO N«« 0S~ i £* = ^™^Z fittS S£ 



# «h. I-niv^rnitv of MaKsachustttH. The staff in rc»ponsil»lr 
und«r«raduate newspaper of the I n.vers.ty ol iwa ,, u l>li< atiun. 



or approval prior to publication. 



J^c. ,n,.-no faculty merohers read.nu it fo r accura cy or appro™ 

Here And Hereafter 

September is here again. Aa has been the case for several 

years in our immediate past, we have a ^^ n ^ 
ment To a!1 of yoUf we of the Collegia*, say welcome. May youi 
four years here be the most pleasant four years of your nte. 

e you arrived on Friday, you have been exhorted by aU 

P^ninga a t your Alma Mater, to enjoy your college career and to 

get the most out of it. ... , 

While you are here the day ol ripening ■*>«"«" wiJ be 

lull individual that you will be the rest Ol 



moulded into the ad 

""" w!'w„nld like to add a thought express,,, by Omar Khayyan 
i„ h i s great fc*alyat "The moving finger write* and having 
writ, moves on; nor all your piety or wu. can lure , back to eaa 
eel half a line nor all your tears wash out a word ot it. 

Your life here at the Umversity is the "moving ftaf.r'.K 
vour record in indelible ink. This record wffl follow you 
, ^ater where you go when you leave here. If it i. gooi you 
ill have a healthy asset. If it ie not, you will have a aarioua to- 
bilitv. You can make this finger move so t at ^.-^ " 
to 'cancel half a line.' or 'wash out a word of it. You have loui 
v -us he e a the University to do this. If you guide the 'moving 
t will write the type of future you want to live. 



By Don Audette 
HellO, Freshman. This article was 
written especially for you. It is a 
simple article. Not many hard words.. 
\nd the sentences have been purpose- 
lv kept short. You are attending I 
school (ho, ho, that's rich). It is a] 
school of higher learning. It is called 
the University of Massachusetts. It 

[a in the state of Massachusetts 

••The Home of Graft". There are 

lings at this school. Some 

,'i. Some are big. ( >h, see the 

big red building, it is called South 

College. Many, many people uork '" 

South College. They are called the 

\,l ninletration. Oh, see the Adminla- 

tration. oh, see how thy run. Oh, see 

bow they run into each other and into 

walls. Oh, say can you see. They are 

full of plans. They are full of ideas. 
Ve», tiiat too. The administration is 
for the stude 's. Hooray for our side. 



ROTC Unit at the U. of M. was an- Mem i, ers of the senior cla3s ar 
nounced Sept. 10 by Pits. Ralph A,!^ tQ compete f or the $3,000 : 
Van Meter, who said that Col. Virgil | ^ prfje- offere4 j by the Nat 

Council of Jewish Women for 
best essays by fourth-year col 
students on the timely subject, "' 
Meaning of Academic Freedom." Th 
contest opened Sept. 15. 

The Committee of Judges is h< 
by Supreme Court Justice William 0, 
uglai and includes Dr. R 
he served for four years on the start TJuncm . f winne r of the 1950 N 



liobcats 



F. Shaw would head the Armor 

.■roup, replacing Lt. Col. Lewis it. 
Adams who has transferred to Fort 
Knox, Ky. 

Col. Shaw, originally commissioned 

in the Cavalry, and now assigned to 

Armor, has just returned from 

Quarry Heights, Canal Zone, where 



To Be The Guinea Pigs m rmv(isity of Massuclulsctl8 

Skumway played hist year, and during Spring ;i| ,, tht , University of Connecticut 

weeks of hard practice, practice he showed up excellently as ^^ splu a aoubleheader m their 

nder new a quarterback for the straight T. fl||a j Con f elon ce game to and In a tie 

Other quarterbacks who will see f)i . the Yankee Conference baseball 

Frank 



i 



three 
1M football team u 

■ach Charlie O'Rourke is rap- 
paring for its opener with 
his Saturday. 

22 returning lettermen led by 
I George Bicknell, the Redmen 
the nucleus for a strong ball 



Band Agenda Full: 
Expansion Expected 

i | s R p p fared 






writes 

no 

w 



finger' well, it 



T 9 



What's 



Gleam or Reality.' 

y „ ur „et pieve? There is something about UuiUn, 



Oh, see the big body of water m 
the center of campus. It is called 
the Pacific Ocean. Oh, see the island. 
It is called Hawaii. If someone tells 
you different, tell them that they're 
wrong. It's the Pacific Ocean and 
that's Hawaii in the middle. Remem- 
ber, you're an intelligent informed 
person, and besides you read it some- 
where. The college has a rowing 
team that practices on this expanse 
of water. They use very small shells. 
During the war a Japanese battle- 
ship was sunk here by a U.S. sub- 
marine. 

Oh see the C-Storc. See how 
crowded it is. See the knots of sweaty 

conversation 



,, ; the Commander-in-Chief, Carib 

bean Command, a joint command un- 

der the Joint Chiefi of Staff. 

Lt. Col. Adams, who ha3 completed 

a three year assignment at the Uni- 
versity, will spend three months at 

Fort Knox in a refresher course in R . ge and f ormer head of the Waves 
new Armor techniques, prior to fill- 
ing a tour of duty in the European 
Command where he served in World 

I War II. 



Peace Prize; Thurman W. An; 
former Associate Justice of the U.S. 
Court of Appeals; Dr. Abram L 
Sachar, President of Brandeis \ 
versity; and Mrs. Douglas Hoi 
former President of Wellesley I 



of the major casualities of the 
Lton practice was a bad foot in- 
All New England tackle Bob 
This injury will keep Nolan 






much service are junior 
Jacques and sophomore Barry Gildea 
who allowed up well on last year's 
frosh team. 

Dick Torchia, Al Gilmore and 
Frank McDermott are three promis- 
ing sophomores who will see plenty of 
action. McDermott, an outstanding 
quarterback on last season's frosh 
eleven has been changed to an end 
and has been performing well in that 

capacity. 

Because of his outstanding work 

Walt Naida 



title. 



renity that you don't like. No one spends foui 



pressed? not, 



here with- 
-toe. You don't ike the Cofkwian V You don't like the 
™lio " ' t" n'' You don't like the senate? How can you get what 
v'ou 1 nk ' Kht naomplished? There is only one known method. 

y ° U «&. in the C-atore or to. *^J"ttuVZ 
„i-,minir haa never yet changed anything at the L. ol «, 
ha matter anywhere to the world. The only way anything can 

™:;? -.H^g ■ t h nU;: "^ s:,,u,hi,, Tha, , the only pos- 
•ng you can do in a week. 



Natalie Promoted 
The Continental Air Command has|t^Jgiu 
announced the promotion of Pasquale 
C. Natalie, member of the UM Air 
ROTC staff, to the rank of captain. 
He was a guest instructor at the 
Academic Instructor Division, Air 
Command and Staff School, Air Uni- 
versity, Maxwell Field, Ala. during 
this past summer. 

Additions to Staff 
Lt. Col. John G. DeHorn announces 
the following additions to the Air 
Force ROTC staff here: Major Har- 
old G. Wells, and T|Sgt. Lester C. 
Speck. 

Major Wells was graduated from 
UConn in 1941, and enlisted the fol- 



people manufacturing 

over cups of coffee. Are you im-| lowinR fall. He received, a commission 



I have a lump oi 
, ( .tal weighing '30 pounds that will 
make quite an impression on you. ^ 
Oh, see the campus women. Aren t 
they beautiful. You can tell a Fresh- 
man from a Sophomore from a Jun- 
ior from a Senior by inspection. The 
vertex along the Z axis of a 2x2-b2y2- 
a2b2z varies directly between the 
limits of one and four years reaching 
a maximum during the latter. 

Look at the young man with the 
slide ruir clutched In his hand and 
with the hunted look in his eyes. He 



It is the purpose of the contest to 
focus the broadest possible attention 
upon the need to safeguard the price- 
less tradition of free exchange of 
and opinion in education 
against any threat of repression from 
the outside world or from fear I 
"speak up" within the classroom or 
lecture hall. 

While entries will be accepted until 
December 81, 1952, contestants are 
requested to submit their efforts as 
early as possible. Essays should be 
of 2500 words maximum. First prize 
will be $2500, second, $1000, and 
third, fourth and fifth, $500 each. 

Interested seniors are asked to ob- 
tain rules of the contest as well as 
printed certificates of authorship 
which must accompany essays, from 
Robert S. Hopkins, Dean of Men, or 
from the National Council of Jewis; 
Women's contest headquarters 



the first four games. This mis- 
U also left the team without 
1 -icker Coach O'Rourke has had 
, W c,„e„. MUt Taft, ™ ^J^°Z^2< «~to»* 

and will call all the defensive sig- 



as a navigator in 1942. He was re- womenB i Ulllc =v , 

called to active duty in 1951 after | New York. Only class of '53 student, 
discharge in 1945. His decorations are eligible. 
include the Silver Star, DFC, Air 
Medal and Cluster, Presidential Unit 
Citation Award, and European Thea- 
tre Ribbon. The Major attended 
Field Officers Course and Academic 
Instructors Course at the Air Com- 
mand and Staff School at Maxwell 
Field, Alabama. 

Sgt. Speck has 11 years active ser- 
vice including 4 years in the Europ- 
ean Theater and one year in the Phil- 



. See the boy with the | lipines and Japan. Sgt. Speck is 
flaxen hair and vo-yo. He is a Lib- I Personnel Supervisor Specialist. His 
eral Arts major. Engineers make big 1 decorations include: European and 
money. Liberal Arts majors sell hal- | Asiatic Pacific Theater y^ns, W\V 
loons at fairs. 

Have you eaten at Draper 



Hall 



II Victory Medal, Medal for Human 
Action (for support of Berlin Air- 



lift), and the Good Conduct ;i, ■.. 
Two nunc men are due in. On 
arrived but not available for inter- 
view and the other has not an 
yet. 

Depart lire 
M Sgt. Stephen Hoydilla has beer: 
reassigned to Camp Kilmer, N. 
after 4 years with the Detachment. 

T Sgt. Tom McGinty has been re 
1 assigned to HQ, 1st AF from th 
Detachment. 

AFROTC Staff 
The AF unit will be staffed 0. 
20 men this year, with 12 officer.- 
and eight enlisted men. 



brown tray. The tray 



In Memoriam 

We wish to extend our sineere sympathy to the fanuly and 
friends of Bobbie Mitchell, vice-president of the class ot ■ »4 The 
absence of her charming and capable personality will be felt often 
and deeply by all who knew her. 



is de- 
licious with cheddar cheese. When 
you bring your tray back tell the 
boys in the kitchen what food you 
haven't touched. This is the way they 
get their meals. 

Wong dug his crude shovel into the 
rich, black earth and glanced West- 
ward at the darkening horizon with 
its clouds heavy with cooling rain. He 
smiled at Lotus Blossom. Lotus Blos- 
som smiled back. He looked at the 
rich, black earth at his feet and 
thought .... "I think I'll move out 
of this damn penthouse and buy a 
little bungalow out on Long Island". 



T/iere's something ma gnetic 

about men who wear 

Ai.oiv White Shirts 



This And That 

In answer to manv requests from the stuc ent body a humor 
^ wdl appear each Tuesday in the Collegian. Smce we .have , 
had T requests for some sort of serious column, one will ap-| \J. M. CALL1MJAK 

in our Frida; 
Through the 



also 

pear in our ^^^ of the student body, the Collegian 

plans to publish a four and a six page issue each week while run- 

" ing ^™" Tremhid all persons who wish to submit ar- 
ticles for publicatio,, that our deadlines are Monday and ttednes- 

daV The CoTlegian will welcome letters to the editor on any subject 
vou Mneefed session. Please keep them of a reasonable length. 
Ethics .prevents our printing libelous or otherwise injurious ma- 

lerial. . . 






Mrs. Roosevelt 

Continued from page 1 

j,. ,, : Robert Hopkins will 

Wn Roosevelt at 10:80 al the Spring- 

d airp-rt and will eeeort her to 

the campue. 

Immediately following luncheon 
with the President, the former 1 
Lady will leave for !' 
.vilf speak In Deerfii l 
meeting under the 
Quota Club of Greenfi 

Aftem "<n class* - 1 ' ' 
b 1 ; : ,r ' 



linnet 

■f the 

will 
:30. 



Collegian Meeting 
To Explain Poliey 

There will be a functional meeting 
of ALL Collegian news, art and 
sports staff members on Thursday, 
Sept. 25 at 7 p.m. 

Reportorial assignments will be 
discussed and selected, and instruc- 
tions as to new policies will be ex- 
plained. Attendance is required. 



Monday. Sept. 22 

9:00 a.m. Freshman mens meeting, 

Bowker Aud. , 

10:30 a.m. Freshman women s meet- 
ing Bowker Aud. 
2:00 p.m. Freshman meeting. Bow- 
ker Aud. . , 
3:30-5:00 Freshmen meet faculty ad- 
visors .... a 
9-00 p.m. Big and Little sister meet- 
ings in recreation rooms of wom- 
en's dormitories 

Tuesday. Sept. 23 
9:00 a.m. Registration, Cage 
8:00 p.m. Registration Dance. Cage 

Wednesday. Sept. 24 
8:00 a.m. Classes begin 
Evening President's reception to 
new students. Invitation 
Thursday. Sept. 2.i 
11-00 a.m. Openinc convocation, Cage 
Evening President's reception to 
new students. Invitation 
Friday, Sept. 26 
7:0') p.m. Senate wek ' ; <l rail* 

Ottt-of-d »ors 

Saturday. >ept. £> 
Hie'i Sch rol Day 
2*00 p.m. Football (jame 
Evening Freshman dance— Is tgon 
and Adelphia 

Sunday. Sept. H 
g : < Day of Atonani l Ser 

Sk:i 




,4rroir i.ordon Dover: 

popular button-down oxford, $4.o0. 



ARROW 



\ and Tony Chambers all 

. ~r „ut as punters in his search for 
, placement. 

"Red" Porter has been given the 
uignment of kicking the points aft- 
, -hdowns. Coach O'Rourke said 
that this season they will be aiming 
make all the points after touch- 
,; lWI ,s. Porter played end on last 
! fros'h team, but Coach 
ib'Rourke has switched him to full- 
flack this year because of his sire and 
driving power. Porter is also en 



nals. 



This is the first Yankee Conference 
bmaebaU title for the Lordenmen, 
while the UConni have shared In 
three. 

The Redmen dropped :. 6-3 decision 
to the Huskies in their first Confer- 
ence game. After that they proceed- 
ed to win the rest of their conference 
g«met until they ran into a shutout. 
in the first game of a doubleheader 
with Rhode Island. This gave the 
Redmen a Conference record of 4-2. 

The U Conns were stopped by 
Maine in their second game of the 
season to the tune of 5-2. The Husk- 
Lei coasted along after that until they 
ran into a no-hitter in the second 
game of a twin-bill with New Hamp 



Mettawampe has 

again! 

The whereabout! ol the Indian 
la known, however. Bill McBane, last 

year's Mettawampe of the Marching 
Band is with Uncle Sam now, and 
Director JOS Contino is seeking :i 
a new drum major. 

There have been several additions 
ta the band this year. The drill team 
now has a new practice field, equip- 
ped with lights for evening pra.ti.r; 
the lacrosse field now bears stripes 
and the weight of women's marching. 
The band has also acquired two new 
sets of field markers with lumines- 
cent faces. New music has been 



bought, and students should have no 
more complaints of repetition, says 
Contino. 



By scheduling three Yankee Con- 
ference teams this year, the Redmen 
will be eligible for the championship | shh-e. Jhis ^efeat^ also gave the £ ^ ^ ^ ^^ ^ 

" iTthe final release of batting aver- planned this year, accompanying the 
agei in the Yankee Conference, two footbaU team to Storrs, Conn, for 



University sngagemeat calendar 
f or 1958, with :> -i picture* of campu 
son.s and student life, will be put 01 
sale for the fust time on Regietral 
Day, Ruth Avery, »M, chairmai 
the Senate public relations committe- 
announced toda] . 

The calendars cost $1 each, Th- 
project la ■ non-profit enterprise, on 
derwritten by the student governm 
ll, the int. •rest of public relations. 

Miss Avery said that tin- edition 1- 
li.uited. Everyone desiring a calen- 
dar Should act promptly now. Tie 

calendars poeitfveif «•'" not be "' 

duced after Christmas time, even l! 

the edition is not sold out by thai 

time, she added. 

Calendars will be on sale in tlv 
following places: Bowker Auditor! 
Um, Monday, Sept. 22; Registration. 
Monday and Tuesday, Sept. 22, 88; 
and the U-Store, starting Monday. 
Sept. 22. 



for the first time since the Confer 
ence was started. The winner of the 
Yankee Conference receives the tra- 
ditional New England Bean Pot 
which it keeps in their showcase for 
one year. Last year's winner was 
\ undefeated University of Maine who 



7thloh„"£or~se| will be tough to beat out this year 

The following is the probable 
starting lineup for the Redmen when 



in a battle w 

ling the kick-offs. 

of Coach O'Rourke's biggest 

ms has been instructing the 

Itcam in a new offense. Ttiis year the 

(Redmen will employ the straight T 

it ion which will be quite a bit 

ent from the split-T offense Demers; lg, Bicknell; c, Wofford ig, 

ast vear. This changing to a McPhee; it, Kirsch; re, Casey; qb, 

offense has made practice hard- 1 Reebenacker; lhb, Howland; fb, Pott- 



they take the field against the Bates 
Bobcats this Saturday at 2:00 P.M. 
at Alumni Field. 

Offensive lineup— le, Chambers; lt, 



Ir.cw 



but it has been met with much en- er; rhb, Rex 



UM batters were high in the stand 
ings. They were John Lajoie with a 
.380 mark, and Capt. Don Smith with 
a .333 batting average. Of the two, 
only Don Smith graduated. Lajoie, a 
junior will have two more seasons to 
be a thorn in the side of Yankee Con- 
ference pitchers. 

Don Swanson tied with three other 
barters for the best Conference pitch- 
ing averages with a record of 2-0. 
Swanson was only a freshman last 
year, and will have three more sea- 
sons of varsity playing with the Red- 
men. 



the UConn game, and to Waltham 
f,,r the Brsndds contest. A trip to 
Tufts is another possibility this year. 

The freshman orientation period 
K ot under way last Thursday, with 
chalk talks, briefings, and auditions. 
The band lost only five members 



um from the player3. 

N'.e! Reebenacker will try to fill the 

back slot left vacant by Jack 

lit, last years Captain. Reeben- 

m rformed well in the games he 



Chet Corkum, the dean of last sea- 
son's pitching staff, was named to 
the All-New England nine by the 
coaches' poll. 

At the end of a highly successful 
season, star shortstop Bob Pedigree 
•54, was chosen to be the Captain of 



thoough graduation last year, an 
this frehman class should make ai 
experienced band bigger and bettei. 
says Joe Contino. 

Officers of this year's band are: 
Art Groves, manager; business man 
■gar. Pete Lovejoy; librarian, Betty 
Woodward; public relations, Ted Wil- 
son; drillmaster, Clem Burlingamc. 
drill teom captain, Alice Jagiello: 
drum majorettes include Jean Tonk^ 
Ginny Guettler, and Jan Anderson 

Sports Notiee 

There will be a meeting Wedn> 
day, Sept. 24, at 7 p.m. in the Co. 
legian office for all members of the 
sports staff and all those h alor SStod 
in becoming member-.. 



Defensive lineup— le, McDermott; 
It, Hicks; lg, Berlin; c, Naida; rg, 
Gilmore; rt, Prokopowich; re, Szur- 
ek; qb, Junkins; lhb, Finan; fb, Di- 
Giammarino; rhb, Phelan. 



jBriggsmen Prepare For Opener; 
Dartmouth Heads 11-game Slate 



With ten returning lettermen, the 

nen Soccer team under the tute- 

f Larry Briggs is rapidly prep- 

for their opening game with 

Dartmouth this Friday. 

With the nucleus of last year's 

returning, Coach Briggs expects 

1 better last season's record of 3 

. 6 losses and 2 ties. Only four 

; the ten returning lettermen are 

!s— Dave Curran, Dave Hunter, 

Chuck Ritzi and Capt. Steve Lapton. 

Hoelzel, who led New England 

ring, and established a new 

ge record is one of the most 

r itable of the returnees. 

A cording to Coach Briggs, the 

is still weak at goal as there 

no replacements for returning 

-men Bob Deans in case he is 

injured. Another weak spot is that 

are but few replacements for 

fullback. 

However, Coach Briggs reports 
that his forward and halfback line is 
the strongest that it has been In 
years. 

Two sophomores who will see much 
action are Clarence Simpson and Bob 
White. Both earned their letters last 
when the Freshman rule wa3 
vaived and frosh were eligible for 
varsity and competition. Others com- 
tp from the last year's frosh and 
who show much promise 



Jeanne Lee Wins 
World Championship 

Jeanne Lee, U. M. '47, successfully 
defended her title as World Cham- 
pion archer on July 21 in Brussels, 
Belgium. Miss Lee, who took up arch- 
ery in earnest under the guidance of 
Larry Briggs (twice past president 
of the National Archery Association) 
has also held the National Champion- 
ship, the Eastern Championship, and 
the State Championship. 



Faculty Swelled By 
18 New Appointments 

Pres. Van Meter has announced 18 
appointments to the faculty of the 
University this fall. The following 
were named assistant professors: 
Roy M. Fisher, physics; Dr. C. Wen- 
dell King, sociology; Oscar I. Litoff, 
math; Dr. Bernard Mausner, psychol- 
ogy; Dr. Otto Pflanze, history; Dr. 
Adolf E. Schroeder, German. 

Appointed instructors were Luther 
A. Allen, government; Paul A. Gag- 
non, history; Altheus G. Davis, math; 
Richard Haven, English; Robert M. 
Kingdon, history; Henry A. Lea, Ger- 
man; Valdemars Punga, math; John 
L. Roberts, physiology; Henry H. 
Scarborough, Jr., botany; Leo F. 
Solt, history; Glenn E. ' 
ernment; and Terence 




who £ tpt-r-i £ T^ y °r;^^.r t 

future and deeires to train further £wara home 

wants peace secunty ^^"fJ^S hi. country. 
If need be, he is ready to defe nd ™ n £^ rican , iber t ie8 , he 
When called on to serve in defense of Amenc 
will be fully trained and equipped to ny ana ng 
U. S. Air Force. 



^W**i 



This is what he ^^ iamAoAmdmt ^ 

Today's college X^acedwUhTar.; entrance into military 
if at all possible. If he is tacea n» j ^ ^ f ^^ he wl n 



H. Wilbur, 



husbandry, and Walter S. Eisea- 



are Ed 
Beaudry, Bill Dean and John Suleski. 
• rmen Bob Deans, John O'Don- 
nd Dave Yessair lead a host of 
s returning from last year's 
including John Marx, Gene Bra- j German 
ilton Bridges, Joe Coleman, Ed 
:rhan and Paul Puddington. 

. bv Captain Steve Lapton and j menger, research professor of agron 
coring Al Hoelzel the Redmen | omy smce 19.1. 

to make this season's record a Glatfelter is a native of Jacobus, 
able improvement over that Pa . He was graduated from Penn. 

State College with the B. S. degree 
in 1919 and took his M. S. degree in 
1920 at Iowa State College. 
Dr. Eisenmenger, a native 



aervice and PO-^^^^^F^^ 
enlist as an Aviation Cadet ^ in the U£ < Afu , r a year 

between becoming a Pilot «Anm t - un graduate 

of the world's best ^^f^" a " d '^ ^e 
into a real man-sized job and wear 




seasons. 



2 Retirements 

members of the UM staff were 



»» 

I—SHIRTS • ™* ' UNDIRWIAr 



HANOKIRCHIEfS • SPORTS SHIRTS - 




s of America's finest flying fraternity 
Commissioned a Second Lieutenant in the 
S S Air Force, he will begin earning near y 
£300 a year. His future will be unlimited. 

How he qualifies - 

He is between the ages of 19 and 
26' , years, unmarried and in good 
physical condition, especially his 
?vr.s, ears, heart and teeth. After he 



WHERE To Get More Details 

VM your n.or..r U. S. Air Fore. Bo., or wr.r. dir.rr 
!o Av.or,oa Cod... H.oJquorl.r,, U. S. A,r fore. 

MNS»flC,s\C mmm 




has graduated from a recognizee 

■T-sitv or .,,11. «* or has earned 

rt two years of COales* credits, 

^eligible to enter the Aviation 

< , lei Training Program end wdl 

receive immedht f > processing for 

assignment to tr rung. By sending 

for MnAvi.itionCach-tapplicat.on 

now, this Most Important Young 

Man in Amsrici Today will help 

bring about a peaceful tomorrow. 



ufTs. AIR FORCE 




FBI KARACHI "SETTS COLLBCilAN. MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1952 




Pr^r^byrfwSJSTMKI 






000 






EXERCISE NORMAL PRO* } 

CAUTIONS AGAINST EX- J CONTACTS WITH NEW 
POSOCE TO ACOMAAOM- J GROUPS SHOULD 8G 
ICA8UE DISEASE. » AVOIDED- 

I AVOIO CVER 

AVOID 
SWIMMING 

IN 

POLLUTED 

WATER 



CLEANLINESS 0*6VSR* 
THIN6 TAKEN INTO THE 
MOUTH MOST BE CARE- 
FULLY GUARDED. MOID 
ODNTACTVYTTM PLIES Ott 
AHVWIN6a«OSED«>RJES 




IFWG06R6- 
| SUITING P8DM 

I 

I 

I 



TOO ACTIVE (Uty 
LATE HOURS. 



1 1 WORRVOR IR- 



I 



1 REGULAR UVIN6. %- 




Profs Leave College 
For Further Study 

NiM members of the U. M. faculty 
have been granted leaves of absence 
for professional improvement. The 
leaves, effective this fall, were grant- 
ed to Alexander Cruickshank of the 
chem department, Charles Dunham of 
the agronomy department, Edward 
Halpern of the math department, W. 
Bradford Johnson of olericulture, and 
Walter Mientka of math for study to- 
ward doctoral degrees; Dr. William 
G. O'Donnell of the English Depart- 
ment and Dr. Israel Rose of the math 
department to study under Ford Fel- 
lowships; Miss Leonta Horrigan of 
the English department who will pre- 
pare manuscripts for the press in the 
editorial department of Little, Brown, 
and Co.; Dr. Theodore Vallance of 
the psychology department who will 
conduct a personnel testing research 
project for the U. S. Navy. 



A. A. Gets $1000 

Under the will of the late Bernard 
Howard Smith, the U. of M. Alumni 
Association of Amherst has been j 
named a $1<>()0 legatee. Mr. Smith re- ; 
ceived a B.S. degree from Mass. Ag- | 
ricultural College in 1899. 



Fraternity Averages 



©hat % E>o SXJnn (Pouo Strikes 

call your coerce* earlv application 

OF KENNY TREATMENT «S IMPORTANT IN 
PREVENTIN6 CRIPPLING. ADW ^N *© 
A K.ENNV TREAIM6NT CEWTEl *RRAW0 
ED THROUGH VCUC OOCTOC TM.. *-*OLX 
<ENNV TREATMENT |S ADMINISTERED 
*,>» «nv.VT«AiM&r <6N«V TMERAPlSTS 



Registration Notice 

Registration for classes will be 
leld as follows: Monday— 9-11 a.m., 
•ransfer students; 11-12, 1 : 4 a.m., 
1-4 p.m., seniors; 1-4 P-m-. J unio ™| 
'-5 p.m., sophomores. Tuesday: All 
freshmen— last names beginning A-D, 
9 a.m.; E-I, 10 a.m.; J-N, 11 a.m., 
N-Q, 1 p.m.; R-Z, 2 p.m. 



PARKING and TRAFFIC 
CONTROL 

Parking and traffic control super- 
vision has been transferred from the 
office of the Dean of Men to the de- 
partment of buildings and grounds. 
Anyone receiving a traffic ticket will 
report to the treasurer's office 



OUR CONTRACT 

The Office of Naval Research has 
awarded a one and one-half year cor. 
tract to the U. of M to be used in 
conducting an investigation of the 
structure of solid high polymers, 
highly complex molecules. The pro- 
ject will include study of the scatter- 
ing of visible light from polymers 
and double refraction induced in 
polymers subjected to a strain. Dr. 
Richard S. Stein of the chem depart- 
ment and two graduate students hold- 
ing research fellowships under the 
j contract will make the study. 



Kebruary-June, 
Name 

Alpha Gamma Rho 
Zeta, Zeta, Zeta 
Kappa Sigma 
Tau Epsilon Phi 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
Phi Sigma Kappa 
Lamda Chi Alpha 
Sigma Phi Epsilon 
Q.T.V. 

Delta Sigma Chi 
Theta Chi 
Alpha Epsilon Pi 

All Fraternity Average 



1952 

Averages 
76.05 
73.79 
73.72 
73.59 
72.04 
71.93 
71.55 
71.73 
70.87 
70.56 
70.52 
70.43 



Rally In Makina 
'Best One Ever' 

The first football rally of the - 
son will take place under th. 
sorship of Adelphia and Isogo 
tor honorary societies, on Fridaj| 
Sept. 27 at 7 p.m. The affair will 
held outside, weather permitting 
the past much interest has btel 
shown in the parade of student. . 1 1 
bonfire, the band, cheerleaders, intrJ 
duct ion of team members, and othH 
rally events. Watch bulletin board 
for details. It is hoped that this raj 
will be the best one ever. 



72.25 



Sorority Averages 



Sigma Delta Tau 
Pi Beta Phi 
Kappa Alpha Theta 
Kappa Kappa Gamma 
Phi Delta Nu 
Chi Omega 
Sigma Kappa 

All Sorority Average 

Note: the above (ire Creek aver- 
mgt% for second semester. 



79.52 
79.09 
78.74 
78.40 
77.64 
77.08 
76.20 

78.16 



Zoo Instructor Uses 
Radioisotopes 

Dr. Paul A. Swenson, zoo instruct 
or at the U. of M., studied technique! 
of using radioisotopes in research J 
a one-month course given by the Spt-j 
cial Training Division of the Oal 
Ridge Institute of Nuclear Studies if 
Oak Ridge, Tenn., this summt;' 
Radioisotope, atoms emitting 
tion, allow scientists using Geipei 
counters to trace them through cherr. 
ical and biological processes. Ii. 
Swenson plans to study the phosiiha', 
turnover in cells irradiated with i 
traviolet light. 



Freshman Convocation 

Each school of the University a 
hold a convo for the freshman stu | 
dents within its jurisdiction 
Thursday, Oct. 2. 



CHESTERFIELD 



FIRST PREMIUM 

QUALITY CIGARETTE 



TO OFFER BOTH REGULAR & RING-SIZE 



BOTH regular and king-size 
Chesterfields are premium quality 
cigarettes and come in the smart 
white pack. 

BOTH contain only those proven in- 
gredients that make Chesterfields 
the best possible smoke: the 
world's best tobaccos, pure, more 
costly moistening agents (to keep 
them tasty and fresh), the best 
cigarette paper that money can 
buy -nothing else. 
BOTH are much milder with an ex- 
traordinarily good taste and, from 
the report of a well-known research 
organization - no unpleasant 
after-taste. 

BOTH are exactly the same in all re- 
spects. There if absolutely no difference 
except that king-size Chesterfield is 
larger- contains considerably more of 
the same tobaccos - enough more to 
give you a 21% longer smoke, yet costs 
little more. 




Buy CHESTERFIELD-MuCH JWiider 



TORCH PARADE 

TONIGHT AT 

BUTTERFIELD 

AT 7:15 




NO THRUST FOR 

GOODNESS 
IS EVER LOST 



1'IBI.ISHKI) TWICE WEEKU 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUS ETTS 



SKITEMHEH 2tt. 19" 



Operetta Guild To Produce 
\agabond King This Season 

I he Vagabond King will be the pro- | ~T.~T .» j 

t he operetti gum this Torchlight Parade 

And Bonfire Feature 
First Pre-Game Rail) 



g, it was announced by the exec- 
board of the group this week. 
production, written by Rudolph 
was chosen because the group's 

particularly fitted this show.; 

board's decision came after con- j 
. ,„, of several other shows, 
II Softl. of Norway, and Kiss 

Me Kate. 

. ,, a|1 . IS rolea which require 

singing and acting, II which are 

speaking parts, and many choral 
dancing opportunities for those 

. ested in participating in the nc- 
of the story. 

The following dates have been set 

wuts: Major roles, speaking 

29, s p.m.; singing, Oct. 1, * 

. dancing, chorus and had, Sept 

i and 7 p.m., in Mem. Hall. 

VnyoM interested in any form of 

lancing, Ballroom. Folk, or Square 

lancing, is urged to try out for the 

ng chorus. Both the singing and 

ng groups are in need for many 

■ nts. 



Fraternity Drinking ' Barred 
Until Control Plan Adopted 



UM Fraternity 
To Have 'Mom ! 

Theta Chi will be the first frater- 
:v on campus to boast a house 
ther with the arrival of Mrs. Mary 
ng this Sunday, house president 
. Saunders announced this week. 
■ meeting of the Theta Chi cor- 
i, (alumni and advisors) last 
ng it was decided that I house- 
. r be installed on an experiment - 
ia. At the end of the experiment 
-roup will decide if it is to be 
.ment. 
Mrs. Doeriag IS the former house 
: of PI Beta PM. 



The first pre-football game rally 
of the season organised by Adelphia 
and Isogon will be held Friday, night, 
Sept. 26, preceding the Bates I M 
game on Saturday. 

A torchlight parade leaving Butter- 
field at 7:15 p.m. will begin the 
.veiling. The parade, composed of 
the band, drill team, cheerleaders, and 
students, will proceed from Hutter- 
field past (irennough, Chadboume, 
Baker, and the president's house to 
the bottom of the bill to meet groups 
from Mills and Brooks. From there 
it will go past Thatcher and Lewis, 
down Lovers Lane, up North Pleas- 
ant St. to Fearing St., down Fearing 
to Lincoln Ave., and thence to Alumni 
Field where the rally will begin at 
8 p.m. 

The highlight of the "Beat Bates" 
rally will be a bonfire. There will 
also be entertainment following th 



«l 



>ha Phi Omega 
Plans For 1952-53 

.. will be a meeting of Alpha 

Omega service fraternity on Tues. 

30 at 8 p.m. in the Physical Ed- 

n building, room U>. 

group, whose membership con- 

f former Boy Scouts of Amer- 

ca who are interested in continuing 



More and More 

Buildings 

Coming 

The l'. of M. will benefit heavily 
from the Capital Outlay Program set 
up in Chapter «',o4 of the Acts of 1952 
Of the State legislature this year. 

Among the appropriations is one of 
$1,081,000 for a Public Health Center 
Building to be located south of the 

(lining hall now under construction. A 

supplementary federal appropriation 
of |250,000 is also available for the 

building which will house all bacteri- 
ology and public health work, the 

nursing school, state oSlees of public 

health, and the public health services 
for western Mass. as well as offices 
for Dr. Kadcliffe and the out-patient 
part Of the infirmary. The four-story 
building will be of similar architec- 
ture to that of Skinner Hall and is 

alSO Oe CUKIUIUUHCH. — m in- « 

Introduction of the team and apeeehea expected to bo in use by Sept. L...4 

by the coaches. after 1 >, years of work startmg next 

Adelphia and Isogon will apoatmr ^ ^ ^^ winjf will 

H^li'^rt^n/rS^r be compel under an appropriation 

EL r, mus, A u rami. by -^- a ;::j-:;:; ) - i u;:, pl ;^d;: 

the Melloaires trio. equipment, and cover landscaping. 

An adm.ss.on charge of Tn Au.lding is designed to house the 

complete radio station thus moving 
W.M.l'.A. from the tower of South 
College to its own unit consisting of 
two studios, an observation room, a 
record storage room, maintenance 
room, and office space. The entire en- 
gineering school will be there com- 
plete with classrooms, labs, and of- 
ftces. 

The old Durfee Conservatory will 
be rebuilt under a $70,000 appropria- 
tion. 6:80 tion which the U.M. trustees are try- 
t ;i ., p „, and Thursday. Oct. 2, from ing to equal with a fund-rausmg com- 
2 to 5 p.m. at the Music Office io 



per person and 60 cents per couple 
will be made. 

University Chorale 
Building Program 

The University Chorale is a select 
K roup of 28 to .'5o mixed voices, di- 
rected ay Dork Alviana and meet- 
ing once" a week for a 2', hour re- 

heareai. 
Tryouta for the Chorale wil I be held 



Fiat Council Student Life Committee, 

And President Must Agree Ob System 

A meeting o< a iub-committw at the University Committee 
on student Life to which fraternity presidents were invited last 
week set up the following policy -until a reasonable plan can be 
submitted by the Interfraternity Council for control ol drinking, 
there will be no liquor in tin- fraternity houses. 

This statement is the nn.st .rent on the drinking question 

which came tO ■ head last spring. hM 

2 Orchestras, 
Chorus & Harps 

The University Concert Association 

wishes to announce the following 
■ChedulS Of concerts to he uiv" i<t the 

cane during the school jrear, IW2- 

litr.:{: 

Oct, «J, 8 i>-»>., Columbus Boy's 
choir: Dec 7. 2-.W p.m.. Rochester 
Philharmonic orchestra; Jan. 21, I 
p.m., Boston "Pops" orchestra; Apr. 
7, X p.m., Conrad Thihault ami the 

Angelaires, 

These concerts arc presented for 
the students of the University hy the 
Concert Association, a student ..r^ar. 
ization, and are supported hy the stu- 
dents through the student tax. 

Troy Keynotes 
SL Conference 

The University student leaders met 
;1 t a conference last week Off Thurs- 
day to prepare fortae school year. 

After registration and lunch. So- 
phie Bowyrda '- r >4, c. chairman with 
Bob Pollock "SO, welcomed the fTOUB, 
Dean Cutis and Dean Hopkins also 
-poke. 

Professor Frederick Troy of the 



Memorial Hall. 

During the year the Chorale pre- 
sents many concerts throughout New 
England, makes tape recordings and 
broadcasting and assisting the Ope* 



mittee of its own. A modern building 
will be constructed to house the col- 
lection of tropical plants. 

Bowkcr Auditorium, too, receive.) 
ar. appropriation of $136,000 for im- 
provements to stage, seats, lighting 



Of March 14, 1962, there has been 
mo serving of alcoholic beverages 

through the "chit system" at any 
fraternity house on campus. 

Such a move was the result of Ml 
investigation into the legality of 
methods used by fraternities to dis- 
tribute liquor to members and guests 
by Mr. HitehCOek of the Alcoholic 
Bever ages Control Commission. Mr. 
Hitchcock recommended that a law- 
yer be obtained by the University to 
study the full details of the situation. 
The Boston law firm subsequentlv 

engaged suggested that the methods 
employed he diecontlued. The Unrver- 

sity accepted the recommendation and 
declared the purchase of liquor over 
over a fraternity bar through the 
"chit system" illegal. Since that Btate 
ment was made, it has been the praf 
ties for each member to privately 
possess his own alcoholic beverages. 

The most recent ruling prohibits 
even this. 

At its fust ragttlar meeting 
Wednesday evening, the Inter fra 
ternity council set up a sub-commit- 
|ea to work out a plan for the com 
tro| Of drinking in the houses. Those 

serving on the committee are: Rich 
aid Casey, Paul Bobbins, and Lou 

Marshall. 



College Bookstore 

Annouiirrs \">2 Hours 



hi-oadcastintr ami asaiotinf, v — -, , ... , .v 

eUa Guild in presenting the spring equipment, a latum, projection booth, 



schedule in- 



rnity, conducts projects foi the < 
• of the University and other 
. lizationa, 



and file protection 

A |7S,000 Farm and Dairy im- 
provements appropriation matched 
with a $7(1,000 Special Appropriation 
will allow modernization of the farm 



versity of Rhode Island, a broadcast 
over the Monsanto Hour, and the 
background music for "Candid L.M. 
pa Omicron chapter of L.M. in- n „.. sons including former mem- bui | mnKfl an d the dairy labs in Flint 

all freshmen and upper class i AJ ' P ' 

•-attend this opening meeting to be... "^ eS ^ d 

more about its functions and to f^^Z* 
information as to becoming a 



i singing with or 
the Chorale will 
be welcomed at the tryouts. Exper- 
ience is desired but not essential. 




Work on extension of steam and 
electric lines will start soon under an 
appropriation of $100,000 for Power 
Plant improvements. 

Paige Kab reconstruction already 
discussed in a previous article re* 
ceived an appropriation of $lfi,000. 



English department was, as he called 
himself, the "keynote speaker", speak 

(ng on the subject "Leadership on The bookstore will be open ft mB 

the Campus". He suggested that a ;,.,„. to T'-BO p.m., Mon., Sept. 11 

search for "spirit of the college" I through Friday, Sept. JC. 

rather than "college spirit" would n The Freshman bookstore will have 

suit in greater sanity and greater the same hour> and dates. 

pride in our Cniversity. Re also j {utn ()f t(|( . bookstores will lx open 

warned against becoming so faeeinat- f, om k a.m. through l p.m. on Sat., 



ed by the sideshow of extracun iculai 
events that one neglects the main tent 

,- primary college work. 
Following Professor Troy's address I -JB< through 12 noon on Sal 
were meetings in workshop groupi 
and s final general Meeting. 



of th< 



Sept. 27. After Sept. 27 the bookstore 

will be open from K a.m. through •"> 

p.m. Mon. through Fri., and from B 



Theta Chi To Build 
140,000 House Wing 

Theta Chi plans a 140,000 addition 
to their house this year consisting 
of B larger dining hall and more 
rooms with fac I • i die ap 

proximately 15 more house residt 

the cons' aie 



Poetry Association 
Offers CompditioM 

The National Poetr) association 
again this year is offering I'M. sto 
dents a competition. 

All student.- art in 
01 ^itial verse to be 

possible publication in 
thology of Collegi 



ilerl tO Btlbm 

considered fo 

' tie Annual An 



ML Toby Group 
To Reorganize 

The Mt. Toby R< ■ at ion C muni 
will meet Monday, Sept. 29, in Room 
in of the Physical Education Ruild 

;ng. Last peat '- member. \ ill 

% p.m. while new membei u 

ted people will be admitted at 

l n ... til itttdei ' i M . ■ ivel- 






in tin 



irgs 

oil 



atinua] 



Funds foi 

from alumni 
ancing of th< 
Th.- additi 
ground ftoot 

of tile 



i ec<ifj 

reflect 
i ithor .i - 

Mill :, 



M 



. I. . t -: 



Hi :itt 



Hi ! '-' 



put, I 
t both 



subscrij 



ions and .•■ t'n 
ige. 

1 extend from 

th floor at 

t building. Actual 

dub-d to st art next 



Index \ml Collegian 
Seek Photographers 



i 



< olleuian 



. ! i M- 



Index 



Left: Freshman coed eurtaies te 
Serollm Ruth Haeniach, Jean 
|*ru\ in ■. an I .loan Manley. 

I'hoto bv \N inkier 



7.7.', 



„,,l 



IKK/< 



THE MVSSUH1 "SETTS gMXgGIAN, FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 26, 1932 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 



S^iption price- IMS 9* r*« \ *> •» •* 8 * me8tor 



Office: Memorial Hall 



i , -"^i^^^ 7 ^^ 

s&^rrjsr.Ajsa^siSr--- ,. 



Across #/ie Board 



. .fc. n n i«.raity »f M«w«ho»,tt». Th. •!•« •• r»«l»ll«iUl« 



by John Carroll 
September again. And with it 
the start of another school year. A 
thousand and some odd freshman, 
starry-eyed and eager have been 
dumped into the educational mill. 
Four vcars fa m now the cycle w 1 
be eomplttfl and the same class will 
be receiving their sheepskins. At that 
time it will be difficult to recognize 
them as the same group. 

Many, manv faces will be missing- 

When the fraternity bars were removed on legal ground" college life i. not the ftowr strewn 



You Can Fool All Of The 
People Some Of The Time 

. „~,...,wJ avi li.(i-.il uTnlliH 



When lit* i liiLt-i iiil.> .«„.., 

,. ls i ling every- »"■ undeytood that drinking as such would s.l 
,11 w Fin the houses. Nobody thought that tins action included 
:, !:;; hili ,n of drinking. According to the statement issued » 
lh fraternity president* and advisor*- last week by the chairman 

\ In S ud,nt Life Committee, this is exactly what was meant. 
01 mi Diuuem „rivile«e of having bars was res- 

The statement says that the privilege 01 nav « 
cinded, but that the basic policy was retained I he basic policy 
s follows: "The Administration strongly disapproves of the 
i:J alcoholic beverages in private dwelling-. £*-*»*£ 
sororities where University students live and board . . No atoo- 
holic beverage is permitted in University-operated buildings 
W en the committee decided to remove bars for the protection of 
hi uses from legal action, the privilege of drinking was automat- 
ka iv removed The only reason drinking was ever sanctioned was 
e au e bars were allowed in the fraternities. There are no written 
U tements allowing drinking except the one which ^wadjh 
houses to have bars. Its repeal withdrew the right to drink Last 
spring even after the bars were removed, drinking was allowed. 
'However, no statement was ever passed by the committee or issued 
rom the office of the President which said that drinking would 
be permitted as long as the houses didn't operate bars. 

Surprise 

Becauae of this lack oi statement, the ban on liquor this Fall 
came a a great shock to everyone. No one could determine wheth- 
er the P evident, the Dean, the Student Life Committee or the 
FC had decided upon this ban. The ban has existed since he 
£e 8 ideni sent out bis letter to the fraternities demanding the 
n d of bars. However, it waa conveniently Jnoredand not en- 
, " l u i H after the clone of the s,hool year. The w«o was pulled 
over many people's eyes. It was thought that drinking was al- 
lowe 1 despite the fact that bars had been removed. 

In the manv words which were spoken on the subject, it was 

understood that drinking was allowed, but there was never any- 

h ne in writing to prove it. No one understood who put on the 

ban J it has'always existed and during the period when the 

houses had bars, the ban was amended, not removed. 



What Is Wanted 



path depleted by the slick-paper fash- 
ion marines and the authors of 
short stories. The student has his 
problems too. Problems which are 
.litre rent from the "outside" world 
but just as real. A case in point is 
Dean's Saturday. This, a red letter 
day in the life of a Freshman, can 
prove to be a rude shock. 

The shock will be beneficial OI 
detrimental depending on the individ- 
ual. Some seeing the handwriting on 
the wall will buckle down and im- 
prove their marks. The others will 
say "What's the use?" or take that 
"I don't care attitude." The next 
step is probation and finally suspen- 
sion. These are truly tragic figures 
for no matter what show of bravado 
they put on, flunking out of school 
really hurts. 

There will be other empty spaces 
in the Senior processional because of 
financial troubles, sickness and some- 
times even death. Some drop out be- 
cause they feel that they aren't get- 
ting anything out of college. Others 
to get married or join the service. 
Th«-n there are a host of reasons that 
may DC pttt under the heading of 
psychological tensions. 

Some students will transfer to 
other schools while many will trans- 
fer to the University. So at the end 
of four school years the physical 
make-up of the class will have 
changed markedly. Even those who 
remain will be hardly recognizable 
as the rough-cut diamonds of the 
Freshman year. Most will have ab- 
sorbed varying degrees of knowledge, 
poise and social know-how. A few will 
during their four years will have ab- 
sorbed nothing but alcohol. A few 
more will carry prejudice and snob- 
bishness home with their diplomas. 

Another of the bumps which may 
make college life a rough road are 
sororities and fraternities. Their tre 
mendous importance as a social 
guage is out of all perspective to 





Derby men To Open Against WP1; 
0* Uourkemen Tangle With 'Cat 



s 



Oh no, not that 



Photo by Winkle 



U. M. Calendar 



lected records designed to sooth the 
freshman's jangled nerves. 

Wednesday night, Mr. Charlie Friday. September 2(5 

O'llourke was interviewed. Mr. 0'- 7:15 p.m. Rally Parade 
Rourke stated that the football team 8:00 p.m. Football Rally, Bowk.- 
showed considerable spirit, and that Aud. 

it should have a good season this Saturday, September -, 

year In answer to the question, High School Day 
"What do you think about U.M. be- 2:00 p.m. Football game: Bates 
tag as tenth team in New England?",) 8:00 p.m. Freshman dance-I 
he said that the competition would be and Adelplua 

tough, but the team would be trying Sunday, September 2» 

evefy minute of every game. | 7:00 p.m. Day of Atonement Sen 



Dan Davies, Technical Director of 
WMl'A, explained that were many 
problem* connected with the pending 

conversion to KM broadcasting. He 
stated that converters are being built 
which will change the FM signal 
within the dormitories to AM. This 



Skinner Aud 

Monday. September 2!> 
9:.'i0 a.m. Yom Kippur Service. H 

lei House 
8:30 p.m. Operetta Kallet, Mem. Ha 
Aud. 

Tuesday. September •' 



within the (toimuoi u-s i>> »«>. »~— — .- • 

will enable the dormitory residents to 4:00 p.m. Harmon.zers, Mem. Ha 



WMl'A on both AM and FM I Aud. 



receive \\ .vi l /\ on uwm ~«» « , , 

receive* The conversion units are 6:30 p.m. Chorale, Mem. Hall And 

7:00 p.m. Senate, Skinner 4 
7:30 p.m. Day of Atonement Servic 

Skinner Aud. 
7:30 p.m. Orchestra, Stockbridge 114 
8:00-10:00 A.S.M.E.-Student Br:. 
Gunness Lab.. Mech. Eng. 



to Ik- installed at points where re- 
ception is now the poorest. These 
units will guarantee good reception. 

The Station Manager, Frank Don- 
ovan, announced that there will be o 
recruiting drive made among sopho- 
mores, juniors, and senior students 
at the University. At the present 
time,freshmen are unable to partic- 
ipate actively in WMl'A, but as soon 
as restrictions are removed.the fresh- 
men will be welcomed to active mem- 
bers of the station. Announcement of 
competitions for announcers, techni- 
cal men, and other positions will be 
posted on campus bulletin boards in 
w the near future. Donovan stressed 
their true value. Those Freshman that there arc a dozen jobs behind 
who are not pledged suffer agonies the scenes for every voice heard on 

the air. All types of personnel MM 
needed. 

A general meeting of the WMUA 
personnel will be held on Tuesday- 
evening, Sept. 30, at 7:30 P.M. The 
meeting will be held in the Visual 



At the Sept. 17 meeting it was announced that "The admin- 
, stl ,Uon would prefer to have the ^^^^^ 
the use of alcoholic beverages in their houses. Howevei they 
LLed that the houses should have a chance to prove that dnnk- 
fng could be done on a controlled basis. There are four strings at- 
t-u-hed to allowing drinking and we quote: 

'l That he fraternities demonstrate thei ■ determination to 
keeplhdr use of alcoholic beverages within t! e limit, of law and 

»"° Pe That the Interfraternity Council give practical effect of this 
terminal on fay setting a standard for the fraternities which 
will tour* : de-emphasis of alcohol! : beverages, c specially at mixed 
g^Te^nu! and 1 will guard against any encouragement to mem- 
bers and guests (especially the younger ones) to dunk. 
T That the Interfraternity Council accordingly appoint a stand- 
ing Jmmitee on liquor control to define the new standard in suit- 
able pX - and practical rules, and to work with like commit- 
tees 5 fraUity adviser, and the I'niversi y Committee on Stu- 

"^TtaVthe Interfraternity Council, Iipoa due outside rat ton 

„ hnt and maintain this standard. As a regulation of the CouncU .^^ ^ ^ ^ 

the standard would be protected, in the ftr»t place, i»> me juoj . j ^ ^^ ^ ^^ ^ ^ 

Boari of the Council in the usual way. ^. (;u . vvith only the 110rma i number of 

Obstacle Courses 

A Dro biem of this nature would be difficult J^^JSS **< *« al " stal * h your ey ° s 
the ountry. After reading these statements can anyone surest | ^p ^ ^ ^^ 



of inferiority and self incrimination 
And every time they are asked the 
inevitable question "What house are 
you in?" they shrink to the stature 
of a mouse. It is difficult for them 
to realize that the various houses are 
a social medium rather than a social 
gauge. 

So, in many cases, those bright 
eyes will grow dim and the eager- 
ness will change t o hesitancy 



Dean's List 

GBOUF I 

Class of 1952 
P. Bourdeau, N. Burrows, C. 
J. Davenport. B. Flint. S. Gochi> 
A. Hixon, Jr., E. Lieberman, C. Mi 
aiek, A. Pehrson. J. Pomeroy, E. Ka: 
mond, J. Sanborn, D. Sena. <i. St< 
phens, Jr. 

(/lass of 1953 
J. Filar, O. Flint, J. Perialae, 1 
Radulski, M. Rockwood, L. Smith. G 
Waldbauer, L. Wyman. Jr. 

(Continued on paq>' I! 



lAt i b> Captain George Goding, the 
Bedmen Croat Country team is ready- 
for their opening meet at Wor- 
r Tech, Saturday, October 4. 
luiniers under Coach Derby 
undefeated in dual meets last 
Fall. The Redman also copped the 
Yankee Conference Title and the Con- 
necticut Valley Championship. 

The Derbymen were not hit too 
haid by graduation. Last years Cap- 
tain, Halsey Allen, and the trans- 
fer! ng of Burt Lancaster to Tufts 
vrere the principle losses. However, 
the nucleus of last years undefeated 
harrier! is back, including lettermen 
Hank Knapp, Harry Aldrich, George 
McMillen, Bob Steere, all juniors, and 
, y Stengle a sophomore. 

There are several men up from 
years frosh team including Bill 
tin who came in third in the New 
land's and eighth inthelCAAAA. 
others up from last fall's frosh are 
,,n Bruno, Dick Quigley, Dino 
. and Paul Mclnnis. 
The Uedmen meet both Harvard 
and Yale this fall. It is believed by 
Derby that this is the first 
that the Redman have met both 
Harvard and Yale in the same sea- 

Coaefa Derby also thinks that if 

Redman can get by Yale, they 

will stand a very good chance of hav- 

., second undefeated team in a 

However, there is a possibility 

Rhode Island will be added to 

.aid to make a triangle meet. 

de Island perennially has one of 

It longest cross country teams in 

New England. 

Another big feature of this sea- 
il that the Yankee Conference 
will be held here this fall, with 
the Redmen as defending champs. 
The schedule is as follows: 
Iter 



National Poetry ... 

meew, ue «— » (Continued from page t) 

Aids Department located in the Lib- 1 desired. I4i Theme and form I 



4— Worcester Tech. 

8— Amherst 

11— Boston College 

17— Harvard 

22 -Yale 

24 Williams 

November 
1— Y'ankee Con. 

4— Conn. Valley 
10 New Englands 
1T-I.C.A.A.A.A. 



(A) 2:30 P.M. 
(A) 4:00 P.M. 
(H) 2:15 P.M. 
(A) 2:00 P.M. 
(A) 4:00 P.M. 
(H) 4:00 P.M. 

(H) 2:30 P.M. 

(A) 3:00 P.M. 

(A) 2:15 P.M. 

(A) 3:00 P.M. 



Coach Charlie O'Rourke begins his 
first season as Head Coach of the UM 
football team when the Uedmen 
tangle with the Bates Bobcats to- 
morrow at Alumni Field. O'Rourke 
with his assistants Chet Gladchuck, 
Karl Lorden and Mel Massucco have 
been working with the UM squad fori 
the last four weeks to round them in- 
to condition for the seasons lid lifter. I 
The only serious injury to date has 
been the broken foot of All New Eng- 
land Tackle Bob Nolan. 

The Redmen have been rated by 
many experts as one of the top col- 
lege teams in New England this sea- 
son. The O'Hourkemen will be closely 
watched by many to see if they de- 
serve this high rating. 

The Redm" scrimmaged Amherst 
last Saturday, which showed the 
coaching staff that the team has 
learned its offensive patterns fairly 
well. The work of the defensive unit 
in the scrimmage was very gratify- 
ing to Coach O'Rourke and to line 
coach Chet Gladchuck. The defen- 
sive work of Frank DiGiammarin 
and Walt Naida was particularly im- 
pressive as was the playing of sopho- 
more guard Don McPhic. 

The pass catching of Jack Casey 
and Dick Torchia made the face of 
end coach Earl Lorden brighten to 
a pleased smile. 

Quarterbacking the Redman from 
the straight T formation will be Noel 
Reebenacker. The other members of 
the starting backfield will be John 
Porter, Bill Rex and George Howland. 
Using the two-platoon system, the 
defensive eleven will be headed by 
center Walt Naida. Coach O'Rourke 
plans to have the defensive unit hud- 
dle before every play and Naida will 
be calling the defensive signals. 

The Bates eleven will be looking 
\\>r their first win of the season. 
Last Saturday, Bates and Tufts bat- 
tled to a 13-13 tie. Under the direc- 
tion of new Head Coach Bob Hatch, 
the Bobcats are using the winged T 
formation for the first time. The 
Bates star is Captain Richie Raia, 
who is a two way player, playing on 
offense as well as defense. 

The Bobcats will be out to avenge 
last seasons 21-7 defeat at the hands 
of the Redmen. This game will be 
the 20th renewal of the series that 
started in 1901. The Redmen have 
won 10, Mates 8. and one game has 
ended in a tie. 



55 Candidates 
For Frosh Ball 

Fifty-five candidates reported to 
Coach Mel Haaeueco for freshman 
foot hall practice. Although a few are 
standout players, the majority of 
them have had little experience. 

Some of the outstanding men to 
report are Bob Klim-Sto'igbton, John 
llassell-Cambridge and Uindge Tech. 

Bob Brennan-Holyoke, Dick Bom- 
bard-Northampton, and Don Hallett- 
Springfield. 

(dacb Massucco has two and I half 
weeks U) round the fresh into shape 
before thep open a five game slate 
against the Springfield frosh, Sat- 
urday, October 11. 

The following is the list of candi- 
dates reporting for practice: Bllo 
Battista, Roche Heaven, Richard 
Bechan, Louis Bernstein, Albeit Bes- 
sette, Richard Bombard, Harold Bow- 
ers, Robert Brennan, John Canavan, 
Joseph Cardello, Robert Corey, Jor- 
dan Chatis, Maurice Chefitz, DeCar- 
olis, DeValle, Arthur Dugas, Albert 
Estes, Estrella, Irwin Fisher, Bruce 
Fletcher, Richard Devlin, Richard 
Dumais, Robert Finn, Paul Ford, 
Walter Krye, Charles Goodman, Don- 
ald Hallett, John Hassell, Paul Hef- 
fernan, Robert Hyer, Charles Itch- 
kowit Harry Johnson, Paul Katz, 
Russell Kidd. Robert Klim, Albeit 
Krapf, Stephen LoftUS, William 

Lyons, Ronald Hatheeon, John 
Mazzanella, Thomas McEvilly, Dan- 







r/r*£ ft4t'*<Ve> 



u-an. Maurice Silverman, Edward 
M McSwcency, John M.llcr, Char 1, ^ stwteVMt. Bdwrd 

Murdoch R. »-•" «l»-. "J*®" Z M "«*> >'""""- V '""" 

Shea, Stephen O'Brien, Brwtn taiiy, 

.lay Possil, Thomas Rowers, Matbew 1'rba.tes, and Gerald Walls. 



it Springfield (H) 10:00 A.M 

17 Connecticut <H> 8:00 R.M 
■•, Woireste, Acad. (A) 2:00 R.M 
SI— Nan Hampshire (A) :5:00 PJM 






sr 




>ran 



id-neW 



PARKER 



eral Arts Annex. A film entitled 
•Rehearsal" will be shown by Pro- 
fessor Wyman. The film will deal 
with general radio procedure. Dono- 



ness will cnange iu ncoiwiivj. «hh k c " c,C4 ' »— — ■ 

Dreams, better known as delusions,' .van stated that the meeting will be 
may come crashing down. Life, even held to organize for the biggest and 
within these sheltered walls was not most successful year in the history 
designed for complete happiness. On of WMUA. 
the contrary, the Freshman year can 
prove to be the roughest most nerve- 



hard knocks. Then there are those 

who fall by the wayside. Class of '56 sff 

watch out for the bumps. Here's f- 



ny you wish. (5) In order to give a 
many as possible an opportunity*, 
recognition, and because of space Ii 
Stations, shorter effort, are prefe 
(6) Entries should be sent t«> I 
Hartman, Secretary, National I' 
Association. 3210 Selby Avenue. 
Angeles 84, California. 



amrttod of control whirl, will fulrtll all the* requirements! 
SftSi L . minute. WW I. reouired o %*»»«££ 
trol plan? What." that is, ehort oi comptete al.oltun. Reading 
J. muir.me,-, over carrfully. the only thing being asfad of 
..',' " the convenience of . ruling from then, making drtak- 
! .,„ iltegal This would Place the rMponsiWlity for entor.ement 
•innn the shoulderfl of the fraternities. 

UI ™We couW go on for months with ths IFC «Amittmg pans 
iast , , itt i« short of the «quirements. Suppose for a mtouta that 



StOD U yOU ff, ' adllat0 - 



V, M L A 

WMUA began its 1!»-j2 broadcast- 
ing season last Friday night with 
programs designed especially for 
Freshman listeners. Saturday night, 
various campus personalities were 
interviewed. They included Mr. Cad- 



little short Ol he ^"^^^^ZS Howligan, Assistant Registrar: Miss Tot 
; e ruun.il could produce a proposal that aatisftes a paitie. n ^ rf ^^^ physical eru 

onK W ould it be adequate? S oner w later. protaWy sooner, ob-. 
a^ 1 flaws would be found in the plan. Then there would 



jection 

lie a c ' 



I cation 
cliffe. 



Dean Curtis: and Dr. Rad- 



mplete abolition. We have proceeded to the point now where 
iSble-the point when the trouble starts. The federal 
irovemmer itb all its "^ ^"^ and Don 

ination of drinking. The remit* Were pretty ^«^XM« 3 «■ Maroon Key. 

der a job will the Interfraternity ( ouncil, or foi tl at mat er, tni ^ , HOirvammin , inclu ded se- 
office of the Deu - o! Men, do 



Also interviewed new Annette Bea- 

pre, Ruth Haenisch, Janet Kalgren, 

; resHULei. experimented with the elini- all(! Joan Manley, of the Scrolls: and 




Massucco Latest 
InHCMovement 

Hel Masucco, Captain of last fall's 

Cross football team, has been 

ted to coach the freshman foot- 

• am, to replace Loren "Red" 

\-ho is on a leave of absence. 

1 the weeks preceding the start 

hool, Mel assisted his former 

Charley O'Rourke, with the 

was an All-Scholastic choice 

ball and baseball at Arlington 

In his senior year at Arling- 

.e received the Leander Mac- 

ld Memorial trophy given by the 

Sports Writers, "as the out- 

ng athlete of the year". 

A er three years in the service, 
eppad for college at Brewster 



The following 
starting lineups 
team. 
Meseactrasette 

Chambers 

Demers 

Bicknell 

Wofford 

McPhee 

Kirsch 

Casey 

Reebenacker 

Howland 

Rex 

Porter 



is 
for 



LE 

LT 
LT 
C 

RG 
RT 
RE 
QB 
LHB 
RHB 
FB 



the 
the 



probable 
offensive 

Bales 

Hamilton 

Di Maria 

DiMartinis 

Wyman 

Deaalle 

Paton 

Pappas 

Harkias 

Brown 

Barrios 

Raia 




...at new 
attractive prices! 



Academy where 
football team. 



m 
he captained the 



,ar for three 
Cross football 



Masucco was a ■• 
years on the Holy- 
teams and was Captain of last year's 
squad. He was named to several New 
England and All-Eastern teams. 





Parker "2T Parker "21" Parker "21" 
Deluxe Custom 



"The car? It, uh 



followed me from home." 

— Cartoon by 



I 



ST. REGIS DINER 

Whore we try to merit your patronage by 
giving prompt, cour oous service and high 
quality at reasonable prices. 



Start off school in a breeze with 
one of these smart new Parker 
2 1 's. Smart styling . . . better writ- 
ing features seldom offered at 
even twice the price. 

. ./ t.v 1 tot e»rh**r C-o r^wnoMP 



With metal ■ 
cap. Hooded futnu 
Colors: Btack, Blue. 
Green and Red 



4 luxurious //■ " 'lit' 
kjIiJ Mtpvritaf on 
metal cap and clip 
4 colors. 



I2K rolled gold 
plate i ap and i lip— 
only K'tld ( apfx'dpen 
near thr ten r 



$5.75 



$7.50 



510.00 



Writing's/w/i with the New "21"! You glide through Khootwurk 
on a super-smooth paint of Octanium, the wonderful new X-metal 
alloy. Ink is specially metered to prevent skips and Mots 

What's more, the "21 " stores more ink in a new-ty pc reservoir 
«*Mch vou can .tee through. And Parker's exclusive, lull-length 
hooded point protects against smudgy fingers Choose your new 
Parker "21" for school now! 



Alto see the economy pen voluo of the yeor...PARKEIT£— $ 



< 'f> 



THE 11V M BtWWUgW FKIPAY. SEPTEMBER 26, IW 




1 KfHHV 

■ ■I > 












I* 

LACK OR LOSS OC APP£TiTE,NAUSEV | 

vomiting; indefinite PEELING OP 

UNEASNESS , OlSCOfrtPORT Oft U5T 
LESSNESS 



SISTER ELIZABETH 





HEADACHE, DUALLY SEVERE ANf 
I OENERALlZEDii^OOEftATE fever 
i SELDOM RISING A60VE lOS° 



*jpHE KENNV TREATMENT 
OPFERS PDLIO VICTIMS 
THEIR ©EST CHANCE PC* 
£gCOVERy. RESULTS OP 
THE KENNY TREATMENT 
mm SHOWN A MARKED 
REOUCTJON IN CRIPPLING 
AFTeR-EFFECTS FOCM6RLV 
ASSCOATeO WITH THE WSEASE 







STIFF NECK, STIFF e**,PAlNFUL 
E)OT2EMmES.MVjSCLE WEAKNESS 






— o — 



John F. Kennedy Club 

An independent club favoring the 

andidacy of Co ng ress m an John F. 

Kennedy for U. S. Senator is being 

ormed Thus.- interested please eon- 
act any one of the following StOr 
lents: Dave Sokol, Tau Epsilon PWj 
Ma.v C.lazer, Alpha Epsilon Pi; Jean 
Flaherty, Chi Omega; Bob Maloney, 
Kappa Sigma; Frank Donovan, Sigma 
•hi Epsilon; Ed Sexton, Bhi Sigma 
Kappa: Al Shuman, Baker House; or 
Nobby Nolan, Sigma Alpha Kpsilon. 



&MFTOMS FREfiOEWTLV ABATE 
TCMRDRARILV AFTER AKJ INITIAL 
ILLNESS OF ABOUT TWENT/-FOOR 
HOURS, R6CURRIN& WTTHIN 2otSOAV5 

I call yxMtoocro* nonet if nef& 



Bob Curran To 
Coach Quintet 

Robert Cu.ian of Worcester has 
,„.,.„ elected to fill the vacancy of 
basketball coach left open when Uren 
"Red" Ball took a leave of abscence. 

Currail was assistant to Buster 
Sheary, coach of the Holy Cross 
basketball team, last year. 

Curran was a star in football, 
basketball, and baseball while at St. 
Johns of Worcester. After that he 
served 42 months in the Navy. 

In li)4T he played on the Holy 
Croea team that won the NCAA. In 
1948, he was captain of the team 
which reached the NCAA semi-finols. 
In his senior year, Curran was also 
co-captain of the baseball team. 

Curran, besides being assistant 
basketball coach at Holy Cross, was 
the coach of basketball and baseball 
at Ware High School. 

At present, Curran is employed 
in the purchasing department of a 
Worcester firm. 

Curran is expected to arrive on 
Campus around October 1. 



J 



TEAM MANAGERS' MEETING 

The intermural season will stall 
Mon.. Oct. 8 at 7 p.m. Each team en- 
tered will be represented by a single 
team manager, who will be a member 
,f the intermural athletic council. 

There will be an important meeting 
,«• all council members on Mon., Sept. 
»» at S P»n- l» Rooni 10, phys - Ed- 

Building, for the purpose of submit- 
ting team entries. No entries will be 
honored after this date 



Edwards Fellowship 

The first meeting of the Edwards 
Fellowship will be held this Sunday- 
evening, September 28, at 6 p.m. in 
the First Congregational Church in 
Amherst. 

A spaghetti supper will be served, 
followed bv a welcoming address by- 
Rev. Harold Tribble, Jr., to the guests 
and college students present. The of- 
ficers of the group will be introduced, 
and the program will conclude with a 
worship service. Guests are expected 
to include Rev. and Mrs. Chalmers 
Coe, Rev. and Mrs. Harold Tribble, 
Jr., 'and members of the College Work 
Committee of the First Congregation- 
al Church. All Freshmen and upper- 
cla.-smen are cordially invited to at- 
tend this meeting. 



4-H Club To Hold 
First Fall Meeting 

Admission of new members in the 

4-H Club, followed by ■ reception and | 
refreshments, will be held Sun., Sept. 
28, at 7::«> p.m. in Farley 4-H Club 
House. 

The purpose of the 4-H Club here 
is to provide an organization for all 
students who are or have been 4-H 
Club members, as well as others who 
might be interested in 4-H Club work, 
in order to form an organized body to 
keep 4-H spirit alive. 

Regular monthly meetings are held 
the first Tues. of each month at 7:30 
p.m. in Bowditch Lodge. 

Students desiring information con- 
cerning the club can contact Joe Mc- 
Daniel, Room B4, Baker House or 
Joan Lege.. 810 Abigail Adams 

House. 



Dean s List . . . 

Continued from /«/</< - 
Class of 1954 
I). Hair, B. Bean, J. Brothers, H. 
Child*, R. Hanrahan, S. Holmes, I. 
Melamed, P. tattlebaum. 
(lass of H»">"> 
L. Co, .ley, K. Fesseiuleii, R. Haen- 
isch, K. Lewis, R. Trip, Jr. 
GROUP II 
Class of 1952 
\\ Barbeau, D. Heals, J. Bennett, 
R Blackmer, B. Bowan, H. J. Brown, 
p E Burke, C. Caldwell, K. Camp- 
bell, E. Case, D. Clifford, R. Cough- 
lin, G. Kelaney, K. Diamond, E. Dick, 

j Dinsmore, R. Drake, R. Bekberg, 

C. Falbv, J. Falcone, B, Fair, M. 
Fauteaux, J. Ferson. M. Fine, R. 

aGgnon, S. Garbowit, ML Guiltman. 
\. Hanson, J. Hazelton, J. Heath, W. 
Hill, Jr., C Hinds, R. Holton, M. 
J./.vk, P. Kaplan, M. Kestigian, S. 
Kingsbury. J. Kohn, R. Koski, A. 
Krol, G. Maynard, M. Lanes, R. Ut- 
tii J. McBrien, J. Messier, G. Meur- 
in,'s. Montague, C. Palmer, A. Peter- 
son, A. Pieropan, J. Price, 0. Rog- 
,.,s t R, Kounsevell, B. Howell. R. Ry- 
erson, C. Smith, Jr., W. Stanley, Jr., 
L StosKin, J. Towler, Jr., E. Tward- 
Oa, J. Weeks, E. Yeutter, E. Hepperell. 
Class of 1953 
M. Alden, T. Hott, W. Card, M. 
Carlson, J. Cartjr, R. Caaey, C. Cas- 

Bady, D. Chucka, W. Cody, C. Cohen, 
D. Cole, R. Conway, J. Coppola, M. 



Davenport, c. DiCostanio, F. I'., 
||. Egan, /-• G. Faigenson, J. Fl 
F. Galasso, A. (ieorgantas, D. 
ham, A. Groves, H- Hunter, A. 
witx, D. Hslvorson, F. Rsmp* 
Howes. E. Kinnear, W. Lambert 
Uvitt, C. Stag**, M. Mam, 
Mathews, T. Medrek. M. Mulkei 
Murphy, Jr.. A. Newioan, H. Nu 
p. Parsons, L. Pierce, R. Phillip I 
Prokopowich, A. Rabaioli, Mi 
Hice, J. H. Hitter. J. Ryder. B, 
j f.,rd, F. Santamour, M. Schindler V 
Shrader, R. Smith, D. Sokol. J. s 
H. Stohlmann, H. Tenney, M. '1 ti 
baum H. Tobin, C Volk, J. Vn 
land, J. Waltermire, R. Weedei 

Wolk. 

Class of 1954 
W. Atwood, F. Hailey. S. B 
H. Bartholomew, M. Bean, D 
Bell, D. Blais, J. Bogni, H. Bi 
L. Broude, M. Buahey, B. Butle 
Cohen, G. DeMello, A. Dickinsoi H 
Donega, N. Drexel, L. Elliot, M. i-v- 
ton, M. Garvey, C. Oilman, H. H 
F Joins. C Mecdonald, M- Mi 
S. Mitchell, B. Munch, M. Nyb 
Peterson, J. Roberta, J. Robiw 
Scuderi, N. Shor, S. Smith. M. Stel 
utto, P. Stephen, E. Tete, H. I 



M 



\\ 



LOST: GL ASSES 
Lost— horn-rimmed glasses in un- 
marked light tan case— possibly at 
freshman registration. Finder please 
notify Louise Elliot, Butterfield. 



High School Day 

To Be Saturday 

High School Guest Day will be held 
here on Saturday, Sept. 27, it was 
announced today by Pres. Ralph Van 

Meter. 

Hundreds of students from every 
section of the state will visit the 
campus for guided tours of labora- 
tories and classrooms, consultation 
with admissions officers, and a var- 
sity football game between the U. of 
M. and Bates College. 

A feature of the program this year 
will be a display of weapons and 
equipment by the University Armor 
ROTC section. Several officers will 
students' questions regarding draft 
deferment and enlistment in the 
ROTC program. 



l.M. Dance Band 

Dame Band Rehearsal and Tryouts 
Wed., Oct. 1 at 7 p.m. at Mem. Hall 
Auditorium. 



LOST 

leaf TTP pin with initials D. B. 
on back. If found please return to Dan 
Bobrick at TEH House. 



hill, M. Vaile, A. Wood, F. W 
Class of 1955 
G. Allen, B. Bedell, A. Ben 
icz, B. Biggar. R. Brown, L. Ci 
Jr., D. Carson, G. Chrusciel, B. I 
tis, E. Freedman, N. Fulton 
Gleckman, R. Holm, J. Jacinth... G 
Jerahian, J. Pruyne, S. Robert 
Ruf Jr., D. Seymour, C. Sherb 
D. Shores, B. Smith, W. To.1t. M 
Vaughn. 

GROUP HI 
Class of 1952 
A. Alintuck H. Allen, D.. Askew, 
C. Audette, J. August, K. Avery, C 
Bailey, E. Bartos, P. Bean, J. Be 
I Bertelsen, J. Boelsma, R. Bo 
J. Bovenzi, J. Boyle, J. Brand. eth, 
J. Broder, J. Buck, J. Cazevelam C, 
Chapdelaine. 

D. Chaplin, J. Cichon, C. Clan 
J. Clements, F. Cole, J. CormacK. 
M Crowley, M. Cryan, R. Damor. 
T. Danko, J. Davenport, C. Dentor.. 
R Devine, H. Dickinson, J. Dock 
F Driscoll, J. Early, K. Ermonian. I 
Feddema, I. Finan, A. Fortier, W. 
Foster, K. Galbraith, A. Gale. B. 
Galletly, C. Gates, Jr., J. Gaudveai 
D. Gay, J. Gimalowski, S. Ghck, fc 
Coding, S. Golas, R. Gordon, W. Goss. 
M. Granfield, M. Greenberg, A. Grow. 
To he continued 




oooIButonlyThne will Tell . 




TestCAMEK 



4of Mildneg and Flavor 



CAMELS are America's most pop- 
ular cigarette. To find out why, 
test them as your steady smoke. 
Smoke only Camels for thirty days. 
See how rich and flavorful they are 
— pack after pack! See how mild 
CAMELS are - week after week! 



1 




( J ®NLY TIME Will TELL a&out A new prdfessou! ^rjA^P 

c 'I AND ONLY TIME WIU.TEU- ABOUT A CIGARETTE! V>J . . :^ 

TAKE YOUR TIME... AAAKE THE SENSIBLE 30-&AY ^ ,, y ft- 

CAMEL MILDNESS TEST. SEE HOW CAMELS SUIT - ; 

yOU AS YOUR STEADY SMOKE" J 







CAMEL leads all other brands 

by billions of cigarettes per year! 




WELCOME 

STOCKBRIDGE 

STUDENTS 




NO THRUST FOR 

GOODNESS 
IS EVER LOST 



vT^nXUl-NO. 3 PUBLISHED TWICE WEEKLY 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



SEI'TKMHER :W. 1952 



Over 3200 Enroll, Redmen Skin Bobcats, 39 - 6; 

New Reeord Set p H owland Each Score 2 



1168 Women Make Boy - Girl Ratio 2 - 1 



The Registai's office has released 

rtra tion figures for this year 

n show that last year's record 

enrollment of 8015 has been exceeded 

; 96. 

' \ total of 8211 undergraduate stu- 

s have enrolled at U of M this 

vear— 2043 men and 11«8 women— 

Icing an approximate ratio of 2 

men for every woman. More women 

e come to the University than ever 

> lore. 

This year's freshman class is the 
largest in U of M's history. There are 
1078 freshman enrolled. 

By classes, the enrollment figures 
in as follows: 

Class of 1956—667 men & 406 women 
(lass of 1955—544 men & 329 women 
(la<s of 1 954—436 men & 240 women 
Class of 1953—382 men & 183 women 




Campi 



Award Winner 
To Assist SCA 
In Its Program 



^K" 'WWF W ■ n /tHsaVaaBaal^ 

Coach Charlie ORourke giving instructions to Center Waller Naida and 
Quarterbacks Noel Reebenacker, Frank Jacques, and Barry (.ilday. 



New Librarian 
Plans Changes 



One of the 16 young women in the 
country receiving the Danf orth Foun- 
dation Award is spending this year 
at U. of M. as a Danf orth graduate 
student in Religion. Under this plan, 
Miss Marianne Craft is the new pro- 
gram assistant for the Student Chris- 
tian association. 

Dr. Gilbert Woodside, Dean of the 
Graduate School, represented U. of 
M. at a faculty conference on "Chris- 
tianity On The College Campus" at 
Camp Miniwanca in Muskegon, Mich- 
igan where Miss Craft was also a 

delegate. 

The award winner participated in 
a five-week training course which of- 
I experience in group work and 
a concentrated study program. 

A graduate of the University of 
Iowa where she majored in Political 
Science, Miss Craft was the only 
award winner sent to an eastern col- 

tgl ■ 
Miss Craft has visited the 4-H 
Continued on page S 

Mrs. Nadel To Assist 
In Hillel Foundation 

Mrs. David Nadel has assumed the 
new position of assistant to Rabbi 
Ruchames in guiding the activities 
of the Hillel Foundation. Mrs. Nadel 
graduated from Smith in 1951 where 
she majored in Comparative Relig- 
ions. 



Mr. Hugh Montgomery, new Univ- 
ersary librarian, is planning long 
range improvements in the library 
system. The major improvements are 
still in the talking stage and he 
stressed that they probably would 
not be accomplished in the immediate 

future. 

His first concerns, he stated, are 
improved lighting and more seating 
space, if possible in the present 
building. The basement rooms will be 
open and the North Seminar room 
will be kept open whenever necessary. 
The change in the system of cir- 
culation, which requires registration 
for either reserve books or for bor- 
rowing books for two weeks enables 
the staff to keep track of the books 
and tell how much the library is 
being used. Although he refused any 
specific comment on the number of 
books which are lost, he said a cer- 
tain amount of loss is to be expected 
in any library and he did not be- 
lieve that our mortality rate for 
books would approach 2 per cent. 

Smoking regulations have not been 
relaxed and Mr. Montgomery said 
he could make no statement con- 
cerning any possibility of their being 
changed. 

The present library hours are: 
8:00—10:00 Monday— Friday 
1:45—10:00 p.m. Sunday 
The Saturday closing hour is pend- 
ing. The library is now open Satur- 
(Continued on page 4) 



Mrs. Roosevelt 

States All Must 

Fight For Peace 



U. of Conn. Offers 
Exchange Tickets 

University of Connecticut is 
ng U. of M. students exchange 
for the game there this Sat- 

price of the ticket will be one 

To obtain one, present your 

Plity Athletic ticket to the sec- 

; at the main office in the Phy- 

I'.ducation building sometime be- 

i noon Wednesday and 2 p.m. 

KROSH HEALTH~REPORTS 

large number of the freshmen 

h reports have not been turned 

«. Dr. RadclifTe urges all freshmen 

• these reports from their fam- 

ooetetl as soon as possible, to 

ate the rv^sity of contacting 

freshman individually. 



WMLSP To Hold 
Annual Meeting 
At UM Oct. IS 

The annual fall meeting of the 
Western Mass. League of School Pub- 
lications will be held at the Univer- 
sity on October 15, it was announced 
recently bv Arthur Musgrave, Pro- 1 
feasor of Journalism and Chairman of 
the League. . 

The league consists of the advi> 
and staffs of the newspapers, year- 
books, and literary magazines of OT 
high schools in central and western 
Massachusetts. 

Prof Musgrave also reported that 
Sidney Kaplan, Knglish teacher, has 
been 'appointed yearbook advisor to 
the League. Mr. Kaplan replaces John 
Mitchell, former yearbook advisor who 
has moved from Massachusetts. 



Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt stepped in- 

. cap and gown to speak on the 
IJni: A Nations at the convocation 

pening I'.M.'.s H'.Mh academic year. 

Addressing more than 450(1 faculty 

n lenU at the cage on Thurs- 

1 v, Sept- 85 at 2, Mrs. Roosevelt 

• pressed faith in the UJJ. as "a 

place for the working together of 
overnraenta which will help us to 
create the atmosphere of peace." 

In diacuaaing the Korean War Mrs. 
\>osevelt declared: "If we were not 
in Korea today, aggression might 
have increased tenfold." 

"Continued talk is necessary l>e- 
cauee it is our only hope of avoiding 
a permanently divided world", she 
said, "peace won't drop from heaven, 
it has to be fottght for." 

Mrs. RooaeveH praised the work of 

the small UN commrttoea, especially 
that of CNKSCO and the world 
health organisation. "I for one do 

not regret the 77 cents per person it 
is costing the United States to do 
its international work through the 
UN to keep the peace", she said. 

At a news conference at Bradley 
Field prior to the convocation, Mrs. 
Roosevelt stated that she believed 
Gvemor Stevenson, through his UN 
work, to be aware of the problems 
facing the peoples of the world and 
capable of directing the nation in its 
role as one of the world leaders. Gen- 
eral Eisenhower is a "great leader" 
she said, but stated her opposition to 
a "military man as President." 



Touchdown Passing of Reebenacker 

(;i>us Straight "T" Impressive Start 
Sparked by tin- pitchSng arm of Nod Reebenacker, and thg 
vparkling running of John "Red" Porter. Coach O^Rourte'a foot- 
hall eleven made an auspicious start as they trmu.rod the Kates 

Bobcats to the tune of 39-6. 

Tony Chambers received the opening kickoU and earned it 
to the 30 yard line. From there, the Redmen worked the ball 
. ■ quickly dovrnftold where they scored 

us to Again 
Give Its Blood 

The annual U. of M. Blood Drive 
will be held this year on Tuesday 
and Wednesday, Oct. 28 and 29, it 
was announced by Dean Hopkins. 

Bill Whitmore and Dick Caaey, 
presidents respectively of Adelphia 
and the Interfratcrnity Council, will 
meet tomorrow morning with repre- 
sentatives of the Northampton Bed 
Cross to discuss plans for the drive. 
It will again be held at Knowlton 
House, where last year's drive drew 
more than it's quota of blood. 

Health Center 
To Serve Both 
UM and State 

The new health service building 
planned for the campus will provide 
Dr. RadclifTe with better facilities for 
the treatment of out-patient cases. 
Besides serving the % state as a re- 
search center, some room is to be al- 
lotted to office space and X-Ray ma- 
chines for student health aceds. 

Formerly the department had tin- 
use of only a small X-Ray machine in 
the Physical Education BoUding, 
which was both inconveniently locat- 
ed and inadequate for the infirmary 
or the out-patient cases, according to 
]>r. Radcliffe. If the new machiie 
of the caliber that Dr. Radcliffe ex- 
pects, a technician will 1m- assigned 
to run it, he said. 



Dean Hopkins Opens 
Hillel Series Oct. 3 

Dean Hopkins will speak on "Prob- 
lems Facing College Youth" on Oct. 3 i 
at the first in a series of "Meet the 
Faculty" sessions to be held at Hillel , 
house Fridays at 8 p.m. 

A service, beginning at 7 p.m., will 
precede the talks. 

Other speakers scheduled in the se- 
ries are: Oct. 10, Rabbi Ruchames; 
Oct. 17, Dr. William Haller on "Min- 
ority Rights and the Coming Elec- 
tion"; Oct. 31, Dr. Harry Glick on 
"Religious Trends Today"; Nov. 4, 
Mr. H. Leland Varley on "A Review 
of the Ann Frank Diary". 



Members of WSSF To 
Visit UM This Week 

Mr. Ahmad, the secretary of the 
Pakistan branch of the World Student 
Service Fund is visiting the I'M earn 
pus this week. There was a joint fac- 
ulty-student lunch in honor of Mr. 
Ahmad this noon at Draper. This 
evening, he will speak at an organi- 
sational meeting of the I'M Campm 
Chest Committee in the Seminar 
Room of Old Chapel. 

Among those to he present tonight 
will be representatives "f IsogOU, 
Adelphia, the Maroon Key, Scrolls, 
the student government, the Inter- 
fraternity Council, the Pan-Hellenic 

Council, the WSSF committee, the 
faculty, and all interested foreign 
students. 

Mr. Ahmad El touring the United 
. i prior to a visit to Europe, 
Where he I (dy in France. 

[Continued on pass 4) 



the first TO in 5:06 of the ftrst period. 

The touchdown came on a short pass 
from Kceb.-nacker to PsttST who 

caught it in tin- end /.one. Red Porter 

kicked the extra point to give the 
O'Rourkemen a quick 7-0 lead. 

After the next kickoff, the Bobcats 
worked the ball Dp to their 42 where 
they lost the ball on a fumblr. The 

Redmen worked the ball down bo the 

17 yard line, on some line running 

by Billy Rex, Red Porter sad George 

Rowland. On the asai play, Don Ham 
ilton, Mates end, I nter cep t e d one of 

Reebenacker's passes OB the goal line 
and carried it hack t«. the 11. 

Bates worked the ball op to their 
BQ when- they again lost the bell by 

fumbling it. On the second play. Ree- 
be. nacker connected on a pass to 
Jack Casey for I first down on the 
IK. Howland bucked the line for I 
two yard gain. On the next play, Red 
IN, iter took a pitchout from Rccbtn- 
acker and went around right end for 
the TD. Porter again kicked the ex- 
tra point to give the Redassn ■ M 

lead. 

On the second play after the en- 
suing kick-off. Tony S/.urek who was 
one of the standout.-, of the defen- 
sive unit, recovered ■ Hates rumble 
on the 2. r .. On the first play, Reeben 
acker passed to Tony Chamberi for 
the final sen- for the Redmen in the 
pt i iod. 
On the following kick-off, Bat 
made their only long drive of the 
day which culminated in their only 
■core. The passing of Dave Hsrkins, 
Bates quarterback, and the running 
of Mob Reny were the feature, of 
the drive, the TD came on ■ p 
from Harkins to Hamilton. 
Second Quarter 
The Redmen scored again In 1:20 

I of the second quarter when Oeorg*> 
I Howland scored from the 1 1 on a 
trap play. 

The Redmen again gained poasss* 

■k» of the hall when Harkins failed 
by inches to gain a ftrst down in the 
48. Porter, Ra and Howland alter- 
nated to carry the ball down to the 
!), where Reehenacker passed to -lack 
Casey la the end zone for another 
TD. Porter kicked the extra point to 
give the O'Rourkemen a 88-fl half 

time had. 

Continued from ]»t<)<'- S 



WANTED!! 

Men over Id yrs. of ajr<-, free to 
travel around ran. pus delivering Col- 
U-uians. Opportunity for advancement. 
Please contact Circulation Manager 
Ozzie Resnieh at TEP, Amherst MSl.j 



Vw Grad Courses 
Offered To Engineers 

The U.M. School of Engineering will 
make available of cow • ■>• 

the graduate level leading to an M.S. 
degree for engineers already i 
ployed In local industries it i 
nounced today by Geergi L btarston. 

The courses will be held starting 
Tuesday, Sept. 90, during Into after- 
noon periods and, where lshorstoi 
; ,re involved, on Saturday morning. 

Four courses will be available: En- 
gineering Analysis I, involving appli- 
cation.- of theory of least squares, 
(Continual on page 4) 



==? IS ,T Tt 



■hshnsssl 



THE MA88AI Hl'SETTS COLLEGIAN. T rKsl.AV. SEfTKMHKK au. iw :.2 






THK MASS 



AC HI "SETTS COLLEGIAN. Tl^SIlAY. SEPTEMBER 30. 1952 



Sut-cripUor, ,.ric, MM P* m»i $1-50 per -«»ur 



Office: Memorial Hail 



Mu „. l-rintwi twice w.-.-k:> 



Potpourri 



IjM CALENDAR 



SS5 « ,,,ond el. M matter at the post o«fct "AJ^Jt^j f „ r m . ilinK limt .,. th 

sar-rs-Ta =£«5»£i&£: 

is responsible 



by Don Auleite 
When y«ai first stumbled into that 
hovel that the university assigned 



i <!.. iTniv»rsitv of Massachusetts. The staff 



Credo 



the 
office 



„ „ lh , custom of CaVttiaa editors toe P "'^™ f 

,,„„,„„., and ,0.1. which they hop. to accompl.* whitem 



w. 



ion already there. This person may 
have been unpacking his massive 
wardrobe from a briefcase, or putting 
something in the closet. Clothes or 
something Now, this other person s 
called a -roommate" and seeing that 
you're going to have to live with it 
for a semester or so, why not have 
some fun with him. Simply by work- 
ing on him psychologically for a pe- 
riod of two or three months you can 
produce .some results which are, to 



. , V(ml(1 like to add our ideas to those put forth by out 
predecessors. These are the planks upon which we stand. 
\ I To achieve the highest degree of accuracy and fairness In all 

rTo^news coverage to all events, groups and individuals is, the .east, the hemes 

which merit the notice of the student body. 

I To^ve co^tructiv. Criticism and pni* where they are ap- 

rTnWten.rot the news on the basis of tacts and research 
:,; To take a stand on all important issues confront,,,* the sue 

a^lVkee,, the student body informed on bills affecting the Cni- 
versitv in the state legislature. ,;u orQ i 

7 To press for the immediate appropriation of funds for a liberal 

f ^achieve the cooperation of the student body, alumni and 
tgisTature for the purp.se of constructing a student un.on builcl- 

9 g ' T o work for better off-campus publicity for the University 
TO keep the students informed about their university so that 



Thursday, October 2 

il:00a.m. Freshman Convocation! by 

Schools 
:>:<)<» p.m. Tryouts for Chorale, Me- 
morial Hall Auditorium 
7:0(1 p.m. University Band Rehears- 
al, Memorial Hall Auditorium 
7 :.",() p.m. Economics Honors Club, 

Chapel Seminar 
7:30 pun. Square Dane* Club, How- 
ditch Lodge 
7 SO p.m. Camera Club, Chapel, 

Room C 
7:80p.m. Hairy Club, Flint Labora- 
tory 
7:.',0p.m. German Club, Skinner Au- 
ditorium 



club, Consei 



Clu!). Bowdii 



for its needs both on campus and in their home Km 
i? To foster expression of student opinion through polls, spe- 
rial columns and letters to the editor. • 

,'. To build up interest in the student government, thus mak- 
ing it a more effective organ of student self-expression. 
13 To Tork for better integration of extracurricular activities. 
M To work for more liberal social regulation and more , tudent 
participation in governing this important phase of student hfe. 



In Memoriam 

Rv the death of Carol. Anderson, '53. on Sept. 27, the student 

body of I l ' rsity has lost . loyal member. Her fun-lov.u, 

„Ili and '/est for life will never be forgotten by anyone 

lvi;"'k,t h W ■ ;, the Cohegian wish to extend our most ,n- 

:,;; !££.*, * >.,., f«n«y, «*.»** sisters. *»■ w-^ 

three vears of ac- 



Now one of the best ways of break- 
ing i„ your roomy is to hide his 
alarm clock in a different place each 
night after he has gone to bed. This 
is especially entertaining if you hap- j 
pen to have a roomy whose eyes feel 
each morning as if they were welded 
shut with an oxy-acetelene torch. Just 
lounge in bed after the alarm has 
gone off giggling and drooling to 
vourself as he stubs his toes, bends 
himself over a desk or two, and final- 
ly crushes his alarm clock to a molten 
mass of metal and plastic with his 
bare hands when he finds it. Keep 
this up for about two weeks, Tiger, 
and then shift to something else like 
continually bouncing a golf ball on 
the floor or rolling a very heavy steel 
gear about the floor. When the boys 
from the room below you appear in 
the doorway, lean back in your chair, 
take a deep drag on your cigarette, 
point to your roommate and say . . • 
"him." 

About now your roomy ought to be 
in a semi-neurotic state (as well as 
quite lumpy) and ready for your fi- 
nal attack. Start inconspicuously one 
night by lying on your bed and star- 
ing at the back of his head. When he 
turns around, keep staring at him 



Friday, October 3 

7:00 p.m. Newman Club Movie, Bow- 

ker Auditorium 
7:00 p.m. Sabbath Eve Service, Hillel 

House. Dean Hopkins, Speaker 
7:00 p.m. Amherst Camera Club, 

Hasbrouck Laboratory 
8:00 p.m. University Informal Dance, 
Drill Hall 

Saturday, October 4 
0:00 a.m. Mt. Toby Work Day 
2:00 p.m. SCA Cabin Party for 

Freshmen 
8:00 p.m. Open Dances: Alpha Gam- 
ma Rho, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Sigma 
Phi Epsilon, Tau Epsilon Phi, 
Theta Chi, Zeta Zeta Zeta 

Sunday, October ."> 

10:00 a.m. Outing Club Cookout and 
Hike to Mt. Toby. Meet East Ex- 
periment Station 
2:30 p.m. Tea for Freshmen, Tau 
Epsilon Phi 

Monday. October 6 

4:00 p.m. Folk Singers Rehearsal, 
Memorial Hall Auditorium 

,8:00 p.m. University Concert: Colum- 
bus Boy Choir, Physical Education 
Building Cage 

Tuesday, October 7 



7:30 p.m. Forestry 

tion Laboratory 

7:30 p.m. Poultry 

Lodge 

7:30 p.m. Education Club. Lite 

Arts Annas 
7:30 p.m. Women's Judiciary Boi < 

Coodell Library 

7:30 p.m. Al'O Service Fraternity, 
Room C 

Wednesday, October B 
4:00 p.m. Savoyards Rehearsal. Me- 
morial Hall Auditorium 
<; ; 30 p.m. Interfraternity Com 

Theta Chi 
0:30 p.m. Operetta Guild Itehea 

Stockbridge, Room 114 
7:<;0 p.m. Isogon Meeting for W 
en Transfers. Skinner Lounge 
7:00 p.m. University Dance Hand 
Rehearsal, Memorial Hall Aud 

riam 
7:30 p.m. Math Club, Skinner I 

Room 4 



artmouth Edges Briggsmen 2-1; 
Big Green Win in Closing Second: 

Coach Derby 
Given Award 



with your small beady eyes and with | pe.oo a.m. First Annual Poultry 



n. *». «.^F- -•.— i -j"7" | M eX|)l ession suggesting that you 
loyal member. | ^ ^ My tacked off at him . When 

he resumes his homework, pad quiet- 1 
ly into the closet and peer out until i 
he turns around again. Leer at him 
from under the bed, or while 
crouched on top of the bureau. When 
he starts to chew things like his fin- 
gernails, books, or his bedding he is 
ready for the payoff. Now this game 
, is known as "conditioned reflex" and 
recalled to service in 1949, and served | h&g gome con sequences which 
one year with the 475th Bombard-! peachy , , vea verily ginger 



Lt. Hani' 



;. sai 



tion during World War II including 
Aviation Cadet training and Pilot In- 
structor at Turner Field, Ga. He was 



ment Wing in Japan and Korea flying 
B26's. He cane to U. M. from the 
363rd Tactical Reconnaissance Wing, 
Shaw AFB, 3. C where he was 
Win* Armam* it Officer. His decora 
tions include tht Distinguished Fly- 
ing Cross, the Air Medal with two 



Wilitan News 

* 
New Tank 
The University Armor ROTC sec 
tion displayed it's new M4A3 medium 
tank last Saturday, as a part of the 
exhibit of weapons put on by the 
ROTC for High School Day. The 
tank arrived about a week ago, and 
the department expects four more in 
the near future. The new tanks will 
replace the light reconnaissance 

tanks previously used at the Umver- cluster8 , the Kt rean Theater Medal, 
sity, which were shipped to NATO in | and the Wodd Var it Victory Medal. 
Europe this summer. 

The new tank was used extensively 
in World War II in the North Afri- 
can and European campaigns. It was 
used at the beginning of the cam- 
paign in Korea. 

Additmu to Staff 

Lt Col. John G. DeHorn announces 

the following additions to the Air 

Force staff here: Capt. Rosslyn C. 

McCollor, and 1st Lt. Ross E. Ham- 

Cant McCollor comes from Duluth, | 
Mm.,. He graduated from the U. of ; 
M.nn.. and has done work on his M. 
Ed at the U. of Wash. Captain Mc- 
Collor saw four year's serv.ee in 
World War II, including two and one i 
half rears with the Air Transport 

Hal, . cl . .»* OCS. For. Wash,,,*- Hebcr, R. Hunv.U, M. Jahn, J,., 1 



Health Conference, Bowker Audi 
torium 

Conference, Bowker Auditorium 
4:00 p.m. Harmonaires Rehearsal 

Memorial Hall Auditorium 
6:90 pan. Chorale Rehearsal, Memo- 
rial Hall Auditorium 
7:00 p.m. Senate Meeting. Skinner 

Hall, Room 4 
7:30 p.m. Orchestra Rehearsal, 
Stockbridge Hall, Room 114 



peachy . . . yea verily ginger peachy. | 
First you creep silently up behind 
your roomy, blow a police whistle, 
and immediately apply a glancing 
blow to his head with the latest edi- 
tion of a History E book (good old 
Ferguson and Bruun). Keep this up 
at varying intervals for a three week 
period and pretty soon all you'll have 
to do is blow your police whistle and 
he'll assume a doubled up position, 
eyes crossed, and emit a hideous hy- 
ena-like cackle. Try it on campus 
with him. In the "C" store. In the 



:30 p.m. Fernald Club, Fernald Hall, 
Room K 



7:3T) p.m. Chess Club, Chapel 

inar 
7:30 p.m. Chemical Engineering 1 

Club, Gunness Laboratory 
7:30 p.m. Phi-Ed. Club, Physical Ed- 
ucation Building, Room 10 
7:30 p.m. Horticulture Club, Wilder 

Hall 
7:H0 p.m. Amateur Radio Club, En- 
gineering Wing 

Thursday. October 9 

11:00 a.m. Freshman Convocation. 

Bowker Auditorium 
11:00 a.m. Senior Women Placement 
Convocation, Chapel Auditorium 
7:00 p.m. Collegian staff, Colle 

Office, Memorial Hall 
7:00 p.m. University Band Reheart- 

al, Memorial Hall Auditorium 
7 :00 p.m. Protestant Chaplain'* 

Council, Chapel Auditorium 
7:30 p.m. Air Cadet Squadron. Ski: 

ner Auditorium 
7:30 p.m. Business Administratis 

Club, Skinner Hall, Room 4 
7:30 p.m. Arboriculture Club. Freed 

Hall 
7:30 p.m. Olericulture Club, r >-■• , 

Hall, Room 102 
7:30 p.m. Chemistry Club. G 

matin Auditorium 
7 30 p.m. Square Dance Club. B 

ditch Lodge 
8:00 p.m. Geology Club, Fernaio 

Hall Library 
8:00 p.m. Spanish Club. Farley 44 

Clubhouse 
8:00 p.m. Newcomers Club, Faculty 

Women, Faculty Club 
tOpen to public, admission charge. 



lM 

, UM soccer team was edged 
the last three seconds of play 
ighly favored Dartmouth elev- 

: H , t h teams went scoreless for 
quarters, when a sudden rain 
came up which made the ball 
mely hard to handle. 
t mouth scored first on a head- 
, midway through the last peri- 
I Minutes later, Redman center for- 
Al Hoelzel, took a pass from 
Vnu, Dave Curran, and dribbled past 

artmouth fullback for a goal. 

"\Vith less than a minute left to 

u> , Dartmouth centered the ball in 

of the home goal. Several shots 

blocked. Then, with but three 

|l left before the game would 

Kone into overtime, the Big 

Green center forward shot from but 

ftvt feet out to 



Coach Lew Derby was presented ■ 
plaque at the 1C4A track meet in 
Philadelphia on May 29 by the Coach- 
es association. 

The award is given "for devotion 
to the development of Track and 
Field competition ..." and "out- 
standing adherence to the principles 
of good sportsmanship". 

Also recipients of the award were 
Jack Ryder of Boston College who 
has just resigned, and Bart Sullivan 
of Holy Cross. 



SCA Outin 

The Student Christian Association 
score the winning I wi jj no | d a get-acquainted cabin-par 
ty for Freshmen at Camp Anderson 
Fullbacks Chuck Ritzi and Steve on Saturday, October 4. Transporta- 
Upton teamed up with halfbacks Bo tion wi n i eave Skinner Auditorium 
White and John Suleski to repeatedly J at 2; the program will include an 

afternoon of 3ports followed by sup- 
per, square dancing and worship. 





Former Executive 

Among the s ven reporters at a 
mess conference with Eleanor Roo3e- . 

vlulast K£U. - DICK Hafey.loss .oom.Jn .he ^oBce. Hell 
'52, former Executive Edjtor of the 
Collegian. 

Mr. Hafey is :»ow a reporter with 
the Daily Hav ;>shire Gazette, and 
joins the mors t ,an 20 past Collegian 
members in professional journalism. 



9^ 



1 inie you picked on a 
snorts shirt your own size! 









love you for it. Besides, it's good 
clean fun . . . and inexpensive too. 
The only cost being the replacement 
of the little cork ball in your police 
whistle . . . you do have a police 
whistle, don't you? 



Dean's List 



Continued from Previous Issue 
GROUP III 

Class of 19.')2 
B Hames, P. Harcovitz, R. Hath- 
away, J. L. Hatton, J. Hemmings, B. 
D. Horsefield, P. 



ton Md. His decorations include: The 
European Theater Ribbon with three 

battle stars, the World War Victory 

medal, and the German Occuna 

Ribbon. w _ „ 

fa a civilian. c a ,,i. McCollor 

worked for two years With the Inter- 
national Falls. Minn.. High School is 
, history and physical education 
teacher, and ow year with the Ama- 

j e Oil Co.. of Dallas. Texas, as office 

manager. 

Lt Hamlin is a senioi pilot ol the 

Regular Air Force, and comes from 
Melrose, Mass. He received his B.S. 
at Purdue and has attended the At- 
omic Energy Training course at Low- 
ry Field, Colo. 



berg, S. Sorrow, W. Spencer, D. 
Stiles, E. Stokes, B. Stone, E. Stotz, 
E. Suitor, C. Sullivan, V. Sullivan, 
H. Swieskowski, W. Szostak. 

R. Tanofsky, C. Taylor, E. Ten- 
czar, R. Tibert, J. Travels, R. Van- 
asse, I. Vivaldi, T. Walkinshaw, W. 
Warren, P. Weber, R. Webster. C 
Westcott, E. Wheeler, J. White, K. 
W.ckham. W. Wilcox, H. Wild, Jr., 
Jenkins, P. Johnson, E. Kacinski, G. E. Wilk, H. Woloshyn, E. Zarmai- 
Kimball, R. Kittle, B. Konopka, A. ehi, R. Zing. 
Kornetsky. P. Koski, R. Kroeck, J.I class of 1953 

Lapnin, *M. Law Al. Leventhal, C rj. Alien, C. Anderson. J. Ander- 
Lerine, B. Levis, J. Lundberg, H. ,,,, u ,j. Anderson, S. Anders,.;.. M. 
Maio, M. Markarian, J. Martin, j. Aprile, L. I'.acchieri. i. Baginski, W. 
Martinsen, H. Maxfield, L. McGahey, Bekey, D. Bartlett, B. Bernier, C. Bill 
T. McC.rath, C. Milne, A. Mintz, E. 
Moxon. C Mudge. S. Nichols, G. 
Nickless, P. Nylen, 

E. Orlen, C. Orrell, E. Parson, J. 
Patti i son. G. Peterson, J. Phillips, D. 
Porter. J. Reed, P. Raid, R. Rich- 
mond, P. Rolander, C. Romano, J. 
Rubinoff, L. Ruttman, P. Schindle, 
L Shaw, C. Scant, H. Sievers, R. 
Sinkiewicz. J. Slatoff, I». Smith. E. 
Smith. G. Smith. R. Smith. M. Sol- 




.gs 



ii. Bradley, R. Briere, J. Buck. 
I . Bttlman, J. Carlson. M. Caristrom, 
A. Carter. S. Carver, !>• Casper, A. 

. T. Caul y. J. Chapman 
Chappell, •!'-.. M. Chs 



R. 



Jr.. M. Chase, J. Chaves, 
B, cliff . I, R. Cornfoot, li. ( 'r,,s ry, J. 
Cross, ::. C •-. K. Davis, F. Dickin- 
I ,-.. a. D« dge, -I;.. A. D «. C. Dort, 
,;. Dreei U. Drbc '.'•• -1. Dugas, P. 
Duifcee. W. Farin. H. Fish. I. Fish, 
C>»'tinue<l <"' /"':'• 



Arrow Gabanaro . . J6.50 

• in your exact collar size 

• your exact sleeve length 

• washable rayon gabardine 



ARROW 



SHIRTS • TIES 



• UNDERWIAR 



HANDKERCHIEFS • SPORTS SHIRTS 



nop the strong Dartmouth line 
Redman goaly, Bob Deans, was the 
utstanding player as he stopped shot 
ifter shot on the rain drenched field. 
Returning letterman, Dave Yesair, 
*ai injured early in the first quar- 
ter. However, it is expected that he 
will return to action for the Union 
College game this Saturday at Schen- 
, -taily. 
Summary: 

V„,s.— Deans, g; Ritzi, lh; Lapton, 
• Tucker, Ihb: Suleski, chb; White 
hb; Hunter, ol; Yesair, il; Hoelzel, 
tf; Simpson, ir; Curran, or. Mass 
subs: Bragail, Puddington, O Donnell, 
Monoghan and Patton. 

Dartmouth— Swanson, g; Hall, in; 
Roberts, if; Dixon, lhb; Coidan, chb; 
Rice, rhb; Woolson, ol; W augh, ll; 
Swariaku, cf; Travels, ir; Hullman, 



Football . . . 

(Continual 1>om /j«</, l) 
Second Half 
The final score for the Redmen 
came late in the thud period. Charlie 

Redman gathered In » punt by Hob 
Chumbook on his own 36, and with s 

good Mock i>y Tony S/.u.vk carried 
ball down to tin- Bates 24. Boa 
land carried the bail to the 16. Ree 
benacker went around end on a hoot- 
leg play to give the Redmen n first 
down on the seven. George Holland 
then bucked over for the seme to 
complete the scoring for the day. 
The passing of Noel Reebenacker 

was one of the highlights of the 
name. He completed 11 passes m 14 
attempts in the first half and wound 
up with 16 completions la 22 attempts 

f,r a better than average percentage. 

The play of the defensive unit was 

,, utstanding. The work of Walt Naida, 

Tony Siurek, Frank DiGiammarino 

and Dick Finas was a major factor 
in holding Hates to only 81 yards 
by rushing. The run backs of punts 
by Charlie Redman and Joe Phelan 

were also highlights of the work by 

the defensive team. 

Next Saturday, the Kedmen travel 
to Storra, to take on ■ powerful 

UConn eleven. 



Left Halfbacks Rowland. 

Redman 
Right Halfbacks Finan, Rex, Georae 
Fullbacks Porter, DiGiammarino 

('on way. Taft 



•Hamilton, Simons. Smith. 



\b 



M..i 



liale> 
Left Ends 

True 
I .eft Tackles DiMaira. Vena 
Left Guards? DiMartinis, Barton 
bott 
'enter.- (ioddard. Soto 

Right Guards DeSalle, Diehl 

Right Tackles Paten, Harris. 

rison 
Right Ends Pappas, Froio 
Quarterbacks Harkins 
Left Halfbacks— Brown, Burke, Keuy 
Right Halfbacks -Barrios. Chumbook, 

Fullbacks Rata, Morton, Higgins 
Mas,. 20 13 8 39 

Mates <•• „ 

Touchdowns Porter 2, How 
Chambers, Casey, Hamilton. 

Porter :*. (placement). 

Mass 

First downs 
Yds. gained rushing 
Yds. lost rushing 
Net yds. rushing 
Passes attempted 

Passes completed 

Yds. gained passing 

Total yardage 

Punts 

Pun tin a; average 

Penalties 

Yds. lost penaltiea 

Fumbles 

Fumbles recovered 



ii 
and 

PAT 



Those planning to attend are urged 
to return postcards to the SCA office 
before Wednesday. The cost of the 
outing is 75 cents. 

Newman Club 

A meeting of the Newman Club is 
scheduled for Tuesday evening, Sep- 
tember 30 in Diaper Annex at 7:30. 
Rev. Fideles Rice will speak on "Sci- 
ence and the Bible." 



19 

266 
II 

255 
24 

i<; 

V.IK 

i- 

4 
47.8 

6 

•Mi 
>) 





Mates 

13 

«♦:•. 
32 
61 
35 

ia 

213 
274 

8 
M.x 

4 
88 

4 

t 



1 Down, 7 to Go 

Massachusetts 

Left Ends— Chambers, Hisso.mette, 

McDermott 
Left Tackles— Demers, Hicks 
Left Guards— Bicknell, Merlin 
Centers— Woff ord, Naida 
Right Guards— Macl'hee. (.ilmore, 

Curtis. Adams 
Right Tackles— Kirsch. Prokopowien 
Right Ends— Casey. Siurek, Ashe 
Quarterbacks — Reebenacker, dildea, 

Jacques 



GOLF NOTICE 

There will be a meeting for all can- 
didates for the Golf team Monday, 
Oct. 8 in Room 10 in the Physical 
Education Building. 



Award Winner . . . 

(Conl in ncd from page /> 
Club, has met with various SCA com- 
mittees and plans to visit church 
groups of every faith. 



Chelan, | Dean's List . . . 

(( 'ontuuud n' 1 "" /'".'/« ' * 
E. Fresla, M. Furcolo, H. Gabermai 
Y. Galli, M. Ciller, \. Gibbons, S 
Gilley, W. Graham, v Grant. \ 
Guettler. 

M. tiaase, H- Hall, Ir., .1 Hawkiw 
.1. Hebert, ML Henley, D. Heywood, B 
Mollis, J. napkins. P. Huber, R. Hi 
her, B. Huff, R. Johnson, E Jone« 
D. Kallgren, M. Kaufman, F. Eellej 
F. Kiley, R. Eronlck, J. Eutolowsh 
\ Kwaanick, V. Lally, U Lawrencs 
I-. I.au rence, A. Lesvitt, !>• Leitsei 
M. Lester, R Levine, •! Libby, * 
List, Jr., !>• McLean, S. Haglott, \ 
HarCOtte, E Mason, (I. Mathias. .1 

Ifello, .1. Meserve, H Methe, V. M 
andri, A. Miller, L MiUer, I). Mm 

phy, Jr., M- Muasynaki, M Nelsoi 
II. Nelson, K. Norcroas, <i- O'Hara 
F. O'Keefe, J. Marker. II Merry. .1 
Peterson, K. Peterson, Ii- Petrillo 
N. Phillips, •). Milling, E. Pina, J 

Mowers, J. Mrevey. K. Rahnasto. I 
Reid, T. Mice. W. Richter, H. Rock 
F. Rogers. A. Roatasco, i»- Roa 
tieid, M. Rouillard. 

J.'schnetser, R. Segal. F. Selfridg* 
M. Sencabaugh, IJ - Servais, '<• Snap 
i,o. J. Bheehan, S. Shore, II. Shore) 
M. Small, C. Smith, R. Soiithworth 
H. Speak, J. Stack, D. Swift, H. Tai 
ner. D. Tarr, G. Thimot, Jr., R. Thin 
at, C. looker. M. Tucker, B. L'rba. 
ek, K. Walsh. H. Walter, B. Wane, 
B. Weinstein, C. Wells, R. Wheele. 
Jr.. A. White, F. Williams, L Wis! 
net. P. Wyman. N. Zellman. , m ' 

Cla«M of 19",4 
P. Adams, N. Allen, M. Altaher, V\ 
Anderson. J. Arthur, A. Beer, M. J 
Baird, H Baldwin, J- Barnard, Ii 
(Continued on page 4 



STUDENTS! 



Score by quarters: 
Dartmouth 
Bass. 



o 




o 









2—2 
1—1 



WAA Speedball 
At Mt. Holyoke 

The women's speedball team will 
play a demonstration game at Mount 
Holyoke college on Wednesday, Oct. 

. at 4 p.m. 
The team is composed of members 

: the W.A.A. board and girls from 
the speedball classes. 








189 

AWARDS 
LAST 
YEAR! 




Write a Lucky Strike jingle 






IF YOU GO 

BACK TO SCHOOL | 

WITH A 

PORTABLE TYPEWRITER 



NO bOX tops'- NO ENTRY BLANKS! It's my! 

Just write a 4-line jingle based on the fact that 
LUCKIES ARE MADE BETTER 






TO TASTE BETTER!* 




\»CK*. 



;T<a*5tt& 



M 



i 

as 



€. * 



^iOW w»tr rf AGt GAGfc 

' fyping schoolwork saves timt 
id raises marks! And now witr 
new Smith-Corona portable 
;ge Gage will warn you wner 
u're getting close to the bot 
m of the page. It's just one o 
e many neat features tha 
ake typing fun. 

SEE If DEMONSTRATE!. 

WELLWORTH 

PHARMACY 

Telephone 11 s 



•^'K .'.I. 



Here's your chance to make yourself $25. 
Just write a 4dine Lucky Strike jingle, 
based on the fact that Luckies are macfe 
better to fasfe better.* 

Then, if we select your jingle, we'll pay 
you for the right to use it, together with 
your name, in Lucky Strike advertising . . . 
probably in this paper. 

Read the sample jingles on this page. 
Then get the gang together, break out the 
rhyming dictionary, and start writing. It's 
fun! And we're buying jingles by the bushel! 

Hint— if you can sing your jingle, it's a 

good one! 

Hint— the more jingles you write, the 
more money you have a chance of making. 

Hint— be sure to read a//the instructions! 







l^«e* 



MT 



l bu4 \ ** 



HIRI SRI THI INSTRUCTIONS 

I. Write your Lucky Strike jingle on a plain 
piece of paper or post card and send it to 
Happy-Go-Lucky. P. O. Box 67. New York 
46 N. Y. Be sure that your name, address, 
college and class are includcd-and that they 
are legible. 

S. Base your jingle on any qualities of Luckies. 
"Luckies are made better to fasfe better, 
is only one. (See •'Tips to money-makers. ) 
S. Every student of any college, university or 
post-graduate school may submit jingles. 
4. You may submit as many jingles as you 
like. Remember, you are eligible to win more 
than one $25 award. 



♦TIPS TO MONIT-MSKIRS 

To write a winning Lucky Strike jingle, you're 
not limited to "Luckies are made better to 
fasfe better." Use any other Sales points on 
Lucky Strike such as the following: 

L.S./M.F.T. 

Lucky Strike Means Fine Tobacco 

Luckies' cigarette-tearing demonstration 

Luckies taste cleaner, fresher, smoother 

Be Happy— Go Lucky 

So round, so firm, so fully packed 

So free and easy on the draw 

Buy Luckies by the carton 

Luckies give you deep-down smoking enjoyment 



COPR.. THE. AMERICAN TOBACCO COMPANY 



*«£>•*•'• 



farv*sv 



? 






■HIK MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIA N. TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30. 1952 



Librarian . . . 

(Continued from page D 
lay afternoon but if it is not used 
»ore than it has been in the past it 
Will be closed at 1:00 i>m on Satur- 
days- , 
R«»ervfl books are to be returned 

by «J:ir> am Monday through Satur- 
day and by 2:16 pm on Sunday. The 
15 minute change in the weekday 
time limit for reserve books is to 
compensate for the change in opening 
hours from 7:45 to 8:00. As soon as 
possible a book slot will be installed 
in the froj^ door to enable the stu- 
dents to return books before the li- 
brary opens. 

Although Mr. Montgomery refused 
to express any of his theories on the 
selection of new books, he wanted 
to assure the students that the new 
books are never locked up and are 
available to the students in the stacks 
just off the lobby opposite the main 

door. 

The more long-range plans for the 
library, which Mr. Montgomery 
stressed arc still in the planning 
stage and in no way definite include 
the enlargement of the building to 
include doubling of the stack space 
and reading room capacity. Special 
-corns devoted to such fields as the 
social sciences and the Humanities 
might be included in the plans. This 
program would further the integra- 
tion of the library system into the 
University teaching program and 
solve the problem of keeping pace 
with the rapid advances in the teach- 
ing fields, both in Liberal Arts train- 

ng and research fields. 
Any consolidation of the special de 



partmental libraries, enabling the 
students access to these books after 
5:00 pm would depend upon the heads 
of the departments as well as the 
physical limitations of the library 
building and Mr. Montgomery could 
not speculate on the future of the 
departmental libraries. At present 
the library staff catalogues all the 
books and the selection of the books 
is left up to the faculty members 
involved. 

Mr. Montgomery, who took over 
his duties as University librarian 
on Sept. 1 is a graduate of Harvard 
College, where he received his B.S. 
in 1934. After working at the Har- 
vard college library for three years 
he continued his studies at Colum- 
bia, where he received his B.S. in 
L.S. in 1039. He has worked in the 
research department of the New York 
Public Library and the School of 
Public Administration at Harvard. 
His first impression upon arriving 
in Amherst, where he and his wife 
are living in the Faculty Apartments, 
was that the University is much 
larger than he had believed it would 
be. 

New staff members include Mr. 
Kenneth Hulbert, assistant to the 
Reference Librarian, who is availa- 
ble at the desk to help students at 
all times, and Mrs. Peggy Lou Car- 
ter, junior assistant. 

Mr. Montgomery wished to stress 
that he will always welcome sugges- 
tions from the students either for 
proposed improvements or changes 
in the present system and he will 
act on these suggestions whenever 
possible. 



DeMolay Meeting Mr. Ahmed ... 

The University DeMolay Club will (Continued from page - 



hold its first meeting of the current 
school year on Wednesday, Oct. 1 at 



While here at UM, Mr. Ahmed will 
make visits to Smith. Mt. Holyoke, 



•hool year on Wednesaay, ua. x «. maK e vibiw w - ■ 

•30 PM in French Hall. All De- and the Xorthfield School for Girle, 

,ou l ... ._—t „,.« ■ u ill Mub on the urobilins 



Molays, including new freshmen, are 
invited to attend this meeting. The 
DeMolay Club on this campus is 
unique in that it has been in exist- 
ence now for four years. 

Hillel Reception 

The Hillel foundation will hold a 
reception for freshmen at 7 p.m. on 
Tuesday, Sept. 30 in Skinner Audi- 
torium. The speaker will be Rabbi 
Levi of Springfield. 

Chess Club 

The Chess Club will have its first 
meeting on Oct. 1 at 7 p.m. in the 
seminar room in Old Chapel. Anyone 
interested in learning or in playing 
chess is invited. 



, vh( . M . he will speak on the problems 
f Pakiitanian students. He will 
leave Amherst Thursday, after ■ din- 
,„.,■ at the Lord Jeff Club. 



Engineering . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 
differential equations, functions of a 
comp l e3l variable, fluid mechan.es. 
vector analysis, conformal mapping, 
and determinate! and matrices; Servo 
mechanisms I, a study of basic types 
of error-sensitive control systems: 
Advanced Thermodynamics I, a course 
in engineering applications of ther- 
modynamic.; and structural Dynam- 
ic, a course dealing in the response 
of itructual and machine parts to 
various disturbing forces, including 
shock loadings. 

Further information on courses. 
registration and instruction .nay be 
obtained from the Dean of the Grad- 
uate School. University of Massachu- 
setts. 



J. Hellerman, H. Hildebrant, C. 
D. Houston, J. Jack, D. Jnmro 
Janiezewaki, J. Jeffreye, W. J< 
G. Judcon, I), gamine, A. Knl | 
Keavy, It. Leaver. 

P. Mansfield, W. Marcotte, F. M 
Inerney, A. Meier, S. Michelson, Vl 
Morgan, N. Motte, J. Murdo. 
Murray, B. Nava, E. <>'I)ay, M. 

A. l'alc/.ynski, M. I'apalia, E. 
Jr., V. Parsons, J. Pasteris, E. Pcrri: 

F. Perrin, J- Perrino, L. Pridi . : I 
Quinn, J. Reardon, C. Redman, Jr r 

B. Bom, J. Boca, B. Seidman, 

Short, J. Simpkins, J. Smith, J 
Smith, C. Spitz, V. Stewart, I». 
ey, A. Suvalle, C. Szc/.bak, J. Toafc 
J*. Trull, A. Warner, C. Weeks. X 
Werbner, J. Whitten, K. Wich, Jr..] 
J. Wilkinson, M. Wilson, G. Wo 
ward, R. Woolf, D. Yesair. 
To be continued. 



Quarterly Meeting 

All Stair members attend the Quar- 
terly meeting in Mm Hall on Wednes- 
day Oct 1 at 9 p.m. 

Naiads 

There will be a Naiads meeting 
next Thursday at 7 p.m. at the pool. 

For Sale— a 1950 Pord V-8 deluxe 
royal blue sedan, four door. It is in 
excellent condition— a real value. Call 
Amherst 8649 between 5::3<> p.m. and 
7:30 p.m. Ask for Jean Murdock. 

Lost-black wallet. Contact Tom 

Fleming at Phi S.gma Kappa, ^^^'^^p. Hall, J. Helein, 

ward. . - 



Found— a keycase on Friday at 6 p.: 
on the road between the traffic light; 
and Memorial hall. Apply at the A',| 
utiini Office in Memorial Hall. 



Dean's List . . . 

Continued from pOgi S 
Hartels. J. Bevilaqua, Jr., 1$. Hinsky, 
D lanchard, V. Breene, C. BridgM, 
M. Brown. R. Butler, C. Campbell, 
E. Campbell, Jr., J. Carey, T. Carl- 
, .„, a. Cavmnagh, N. Clark, H. ( o- 
gan, I). Cormier, B. Day-kins. K. De- 
Land, E. Dinerman, A. Early, R. Equi, 
j .Evenaen, P. FarreU, G. GalinauH, 



Lost -a History 5 textbook ai 
text for History Problems by Mender, 
hall. They were taken from the table 

in Memorial Hall. Haaee return \ 

Bud Huntley '54. They are needed. 

Lost— a I'arker 51 pen, black with . 
silver cap, somewhere in North (',,.. 
lege OH Thursday, Sept. 26. If fouail 
please notify Alan Shuman, 403 Bak- 
er Hall or leave it in the Collegia 
office. 



Book Lost— Finder please return In- 
troductory Psychology to Jean Park. -I 
in Hamlin House. 



CHESTERFIELD 



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gf|p* 
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LIGOETT 1 MY£«S TOBACCO to. 



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cigarettes and come in the smart 
white pack. 

BOTH contain only those proven in- 
^recHents that make Chesterfields 
the best possible smoke: the 
world's best tobaccos, pure, more 
costly moistening agents (to keep 
them tasty and fresh), the best 
cigarette paper that money can 
buy — nothing else. 
BOTH are much milder with an ex- 
traordinarily good taste and, from 
the report of a well-known research 
organization - no unpleasant 
after-taste. 

BOTH are exactly the same in all re- 
spects. There is absolutely no difference 
except that king-size Chesterfield is 
larger -contains considerably more of 
the same tobaccos — enough more to 
give you a 21% longer smoke, yet costs 
very little more. 



FREE & RESPONSIBLE 



PRESS 




DELTA SIG 



DANCE TONIGHT 



DRILL HALL 



VOL. 



IXIH-NO. 4 PUBLISHED TWICE WEEKLY 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



(HTOKEK .». 1952 




Mt. Toby Recreation Project 
UnderwayWithWorkday&Picnic 

Budget of Mass. I Com mittee Foresee Complete Recreational 

And of U. M. I Ar<a For University students and Fa cult > 



budget. The 



The student body has picked up its tools, spirit and energy 
once again and will exhibit them at the Workday tomorrow at the 
Mt Toby Recreational Project. 

The purpose of the MTRP, according t<> t,M ' ir « <"'s(itution is 

SiMStT- to deTeU>p m. Toby for rational us, b, th, jtotot. ,nd fa,- 

L . _ .:„„„ki„ „;.„!_ I , A __ rw *„.. 4,.,.. «w.«w. .ifon« Iihvp lnH»n devcloDed. trails na\« 



Are Similar 

The budget of the U.M. is a mini- 
ature counterpart of the overall state 



noticeable simi- 



Columbus Boychoir to be First 
Association Offering This Year 

The Columbus Boychoir, internationally famous boy's sing- 
ing group, will appear here Monday night, October 6, at 8 p.m .in 
the Cage. This is the first concert of a series sponsored by the 
r M Concert Association. 

This group of Columbus, Ohio, boys, who started ^hearsing 
twice a week at the Broad Street Pr esbyterian O uirch_mJ9.17. 
have now become Internationally - ^^ 

Student Symphony 
Tryouts Being 
Held This Week 



■us. ' 

Since it's organization in 1943, the 
t has appeared in more than 400 
s in nearly every state in the 
Union and in the provinces of Can- 
ada It has become familiar to radio 
listeners in more than 100 programs 
all of the major networks and 
has been a frequent guest on impor- 
tant television shows. 
The R. K. O. motion picture, 
America's Singing Boys" has told 
story in thousands of theaters 
throughout the world. 

The group is a selected concert 
choir from the famous Columbus 
Boychoir School, originally founded 
folumbus, Ohio, in 1940. The 
school enrolls more than 100 boys 
from throughout the nation. The 
H roup is directed by Herbert Huff- 
man, who moved the school to Prince- 
ton, N". J. where it is affiliated with 
the Westminster Choir College. 
While on Concert tour each sea- 
the boy3 continue their formal 
-duration on a specially built 
Soh .olhouse on Wheels", a bus fit- 
tad with desks at each seat, a five 
Mtwt piano for rehearsals, and a 
refrigerator for carrying milk and 
| lunches. 

I. ft enrolled in the school spend 
thei-" summers at the famous Chaut- 
auqua Institute in western New York 
There they continue their mu- 
sical training while enjoying a five- 
recreational program, including 
s, plays, symphony concerts, 
and recitals by famous stars of the 
•dull musical world. 
A feature of the program to be 
ted here is a comic opera in 
ct by Wolfgang Amadeus Mo- 
entitled "bastien and Bas- 
'. The cast includes three cen- 
' a characters and a chorus. 

program also includes "Ave 
'; a medley of American show 
; and a Mozart Lullaby. 



A University Symphony orchestra 
conducted by Joseph Contino is cur- 
rently being organized with member 
ship open to all students with ex- 
perience and interest in the group. 

Rehearsals have begun and are 
scheduled for Wednesday nights at 
7 p.m. in room 114 of Stockbridge 

Hall. . . 

Contino stated that most of UN 
orchestra positions open are for string 
instrumentalists although other open- 
ings are available. 

The group has scheduled a concert 
for the last part of January and will 
present selections such as the Haydn 
Symphony in D Major, No. 104, as 
well as the Mozart Symphony No. 40 
in G Minor. A piano soloist is also 
tentatively scheduled for the first 
program. 

Hazelton To Speak 
At Fellowship Sun. 

The regular meeting of the Ed- 
wards fellowship will be held this 
Sunday evening, Oct. 5, at 6 p.m. >n 
the First Congregational Church. 

The speaker of the evening will be 
RogPr Hazelton of Andover Newton 
seminary who will discuss the topic 
of the month, "Christian Ethics and 
Political Issues" giving emphasis to 
the ethical side. 

All upperclassmen and freshmen 
are urged to attend. Dessert will be 
served. 



both budgets show 
larity. 

State fiscal procedure divides both 
the State and University budgets into 
three main categories— Maintenance, 
Capital Outlay, and Special Appro- 
priations. The maintenance section 
COTOn expenses for the actual run- 
ning of the entire state, and on the 
smaller scale, provides the funds for 
the operation of the entire University 
including sums for salaries, supplies, 
postage, boarding hall food, equip- 
ment, and other things of ■ like 
nature. 

Capital Outlay, the second division 
Ol the budget, is the unit under which 
an appropriation for anything of a 
permanent nature costing more than 
$5,000 can be made. Typical Capital 
Outlay expenditures are new construc- 
tion and building improvements. 

Continued on />".<.' •' 



to develop mi. iouy im rewww ww — » ".• — 

ultv. Thus far, two picnic areas have been developed, trails have 

- been cleared and building heRUii on 
an Adirondack shelter, to bt <<>m- 
platod this fall. 

Swimming has been permitted and 
planB for beach development arc un- 
der way. Boating and fishing are per- 
mitted at the present time, with 
brook trout and pickerel plentiful, ac- 
cording to Adelphia president I 



New Promotions 
For 23 U. of M. 
Staff Members 

Promotion* were ^ granted to 23 -— ^ "^ .. ^ ma(U; of 
members of the Un.vers.ty r acuity no ssibilities. he added. 



Senate 
Report 



Dates for the coming Senate and 
Class elections were announced by 
acting President Thomas Bott at the 



this fall, President Van Meter dis 
closed Monday. 

One associate professor was ap- 
pointed full professor; nine assistant 
professors were promoted to associ- 
ate professorships, and II instructors 
were named assistant professors. 

Ruth J. Totman was named profes- 
sor and director of physical education 
for women. 

New associate professors include 
the following: Lawrence B. Hriggs, 
Llewellyn Derby and Joseph Rogers, 
in phys. ed.; John H. Dittfach, me- 
chanical engineering; Robert Feld- 
man, psychology; Robert Livingston, 
botany; Frank Shaw, entomology; 
James Sm-decor, physiology; and H. 
Leland Varley, English. 

Named assistant professors wen- 
Thomas Andrews, ftoolgy; Tsuan 



first Student Senate meeting of the Feng, Thomas Grow, and Jowptl Mar- 



Officers Elected For 
Year A tFrenchHouse 



US Register For 
Stockbridge School J 



I 



At their first meeting of the year 
the 16 members of the French house, 
located in Butterfield hall, elected 
their officers. Vicky Sikora, presi- 
dent; Barbara Merritt, secretary, 
I Mary Clark, treasurer and Ann-Ma- 
/w Lynch, librarian. 

Plan* have been made to hold a 
is year's total enrollment in the ^ ««» ^ Thur8 _ 

Rockbridge School of Agriculture 1 busmess mee K ^^ SucccedinR 
■a? u increase of approximately sev- 1 > wiU ^ devo ted to informal 

udents over the enrollment to ™~JW faculty member*, and., 
2. As compared to last £»* W«» IO intereste d in ipeaking 
udents, there are 115 students students 
tared in the School for 1952-53. French. 



school year Tuesday night 

Dates set for the election of Sena- 
tors are as follows: final elections 
for fraternity and sorority senate 
candidates, Monday, Oct. 6. Ballots 
will be distributed Monday afternoon 
and must be turned into the Dean's 
office by noon Tuesday, Oct. 7. Dorm- 
itory elections will be held Tuesday, 

Oct. 7th. 

The first meeting of the new Sen- 
ate will be Tuesday, Oct. 14. 

Nomination petitions for Class Of- 
ficers will be available at the Dean's 
Office Wednesday, Oct. 8, and must 
be returned there by Tuesday, Oct. 

Primary elections for class officers 
will be held Thursday, Oct. 23, with 
the final elections Monday, Oct. 27. 

Due to the small group of candi- 
dates for the student senate, fifteen 
in number, from the fraternities and 
sororities there will be no primary 
election held. 

John Heintz, acting for Barbara 
Flaherty, past chairman of the pro- 
ject, suggested to the Senate that 
they advance the sum of $500 to- 
wards the printing of a 48 page book- 
let about U. M. The purpose of the 
booklet, being edited by last year's 
members of Adelphia-Isogon, is to 
give publicity to many of the things 
that U. M. is proud of and to show 
where improvements are needed. 

After a fifteen minute discussion 
the advancement was put in the form 
of a motion by Herbert Simmons and 

carried. 

Also announced by Acting Pres. 
Bott was that at the next Freshman 
Convocation 20 minutes shall be de- 
voted to explanation of the Student 
Government. Nina Chalk, Chief Jus- 
tice of Women's Judiciary, John 
Heintz, Chief Justice of Men's Judi- 



cus, civil engineering; I'aul I'rocopio, 
horticulture; Harold Kauch, zoology; 
Frank Singer, bus. ad.; Daniel Sobaia, 
mechanical eng., and Anthony W. 
Zaitz, speech. 



winter sports possibilities, he added. 
Plans for the Workday, which be- 
gins tomorrow at «J a.m. include com- 
pletion of the shelter, and more trail 
cleaning. A free picnic supper is be- 
ing planned for the workers. Those 
desiring to join in the project may 
sign up at the MTKP exhibit on the 
main floor of the libe, today. You may 
list your transportation needs, and 
desire to join in the free picnic. 

From the observation tower, a 
combination weather observatory for 
Western Mass., and fire-lookout, the 
scenery of four states can be viewed 
at the summit. 

According to last year's chairman, 
Bill Whitmore, work days last year 
"Proved very successful and enjoy- 
able to all those participating." He 
wmt on to say that this year a great 
many students have shown an active 
interest, and invites the student body 
to join in the activity. 

For those with cars, the driving di- 
rections are: To North Ambers*, 
right at the "Y" on Route iY.i, the.i 
seven miles to signH on right side of 
road saying MTRP (Mt. Toby Recre- 
ational Project), indicating Roaring 
Brook, shelter area next, and finally, 
pond. The last sign is at the center 
of the Leverett town line sign. 

The Workday party begins at ! 



Hershey Says Draft 
Tests To Be Given 
Dec.4, 9 52,Apr.23, '53 

The third series of Selective Serv- . 
ice College Qualification Tests will j a.m. at the shelter, and w,U continue 
be given on Dec. 4, 1952 and April 23. 1 throughout the whole day. 
1953. Major General Lewis B. Hersh- j 

ey, Selective Service head, reported , /^ | „ | K A w « r <I r fi 
that the Educational Testing Service UOIltl &i IS AWITW U 
of Princeton, New Jersey again has p 0f . I^ght And Hcdl 
been designated to prepare and ad-. t? 

minister the test on the basis of sub- 1 \ q ,J J»|»W \\u 1 1(1 1 ll«JS 
— :i.*«j uiA* onA tr* HPTirl each exami- 



iii ii i lot* » »*••— •— — - — -- 
mitted bids and to send each exami- 
nee's score to selective local boards. 

Students currently deferred on the 
basis of test scores or class standards 
number about 190,000. Students 
whose academic year will end in Jan- 
uary 1953 have been urged to take 
the December 4 test so they will have 
a test score in their cover sheets be-; 
fore the end of their academic year,; 
at which time their boards will re- j 
open and reconsider their cases to de- I 
termine whether they should ha de- 
ferred as students. 

CewUnued on p<i<i> ' 

ciary, Ruth Avery, Chairman Publi- 
city Committee, and Robert Tuttle, 
will all speak on various aspcctl of 
-indent government. 

Herbert Simmons brought to the 
attention of the senate that he felt 
there was a need for better lighting 



Two contracts, totalling $108, l'.»7 
were awarded last Monday for im- 
provement and extension of campus 
heating and lighting facilities to 
service new buildings under construc- 
tion, it was announced by Treasurer 
Johnson. 

The Hartwell Co. of Providence re- 
ceived a contract for W; 186 to ex? 
tend the steam dist rilr.it ion system to 
include two new dormitories and a 
dining hall. 

CoiliM F.lectric Co. of Springfield 
was awarded a contract for 174,782 
to extend the electric system t<> the 
same buildings, and for other addi- 
tions to the elect rk system. 



BLOOD DRIVE 

Thee will be an important meeting 
facilities on the dirt road leading to of solicitors from all .»""*£„„£" 
Mills House. Giff Stutzman will re- ternities and dormitories on Monday, 
ferlhe matter to the Campus Plan- Dot. 6, at 5 p.m. m Old Chapel ^di- 
ning Counsel. torium. 



. I 3 A V ' -' 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3. 1952 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, 



OCTOBER 3, 1932 



The Massachusetts Collegian 



KDITOK 

John H.-i'it' 



EXECUTIVE EDITOR 

Nina Chalk 

MASA).IS(i EDITOK 
BruM K>>\ 



HI 'SINKS* MANAI.KH 
Alan Shuniaii 



NEWS DEPARTMENT 

(AMPIS KDITOR 
Staphs nl< Holm'- 
ASST < AMP1 S EDITOK 

Marjuri.- Kaufman 

ASST COT* EDITOK 
Mauoii.' Vmiifhn 
REPORTERS 
j„„„ WrishUM. S>.,.h:,n,, Holm..,. Mar ...r.. Vaughn 

Kuth Sullivan. Uta Be i Itorjorto K»«f»»« 

Kerb Kasaa. mi>l Sum Kaplan 



NKWS EDITOR 

J mi i>h l.uoiir 

\SST NEWS EDITOR 

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1,.1,-i UruuaV 



SPORTS EDITOK 

Al Shumway 

ART EDITOK 

John Winkl.y 

ASST ART EDITOR 
Hill I.-pi> 

Ann- Man- Lytic*. QMTCt* War, 

Dorothy Canon, Jim D»vnlW. Hank Knapp. 



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Entered a- second claw matter at the poat office »t Amherst 

except for holiday., vacation,, and examination periods. Accepted 

Tbortty of the act of March 3. 1879 as amended by '<**£?*?£* •" — - 

Entered as seend class matter at the poat off.ee at ^T^Z £ J J an * 11. 1934. 

under the authority of the act of March 3. 18.9. 



as amended by the act of June 11. 



ss^^.„-..« -~- •• * «*-? ^-zzzsrjszszz. 



far its 



contanta-no facalty member, raadim it for aeeor 



Perennial Politics 

year attempts are made from all quarters to get the 

.tudenTbodv out to vote in the Student Senate elections and to 

the best possible representatives from their residential 



Deferment . . . 

(Continued from pay 4 1) 
To be eligible to apply for the col- 
lege deferment test a student must 
(1) intend to request deferment as a 
student; (2) be satisfactorily pursu- 
ing a full-time course of instruction; 
and (3) must not previously have 
taken the test. 

Applicants for the test will mai 
application blanks for the Dec. 4 and 
April 23 administrations to Educa- 
tional Testing Service in self-ad- 
dressed envelopes, which will be giv- 
en to registrants by local boards. 

Applications for the Dec. 4 test 
must be postmarked not later than 
Nov. 1, 1952. Applications post- 
marked after midnight of that date 
cannot be accepted for the Dec. test. 
The present criteria for deferment 
as an undergraduate student are 
either a satisfactory score (70) on 
the test or a specified rank in the 
class upper half of the male fresh- 
man class, upper two thirds of the 
male sophomore class, or upper three- 
fourths of the male junior class.) 

Students accepted for admission or 
attending a graduate school prior to 
July 1, 1952 satisfy the criteria if 
their work is satisfactory. 

Graduate students admitted or at- 
tending after that date must have 
been in the upper half of their senior 
class or have made a score of 75 or 
better on the test. 



CAMPUS ANTICS 



by Bell 




RedmenMeet HuskiesTomorrow; 
ho Start Yankee Conference Bid 



..'.-■ . .-• . 



r H?^ 




defeat of 
that the 
up with a 



at 



I 

,1'Vt'l 



IFC Releases Rules 
On Rushing Program 
To Be Printed Soon 



Just a shade over 



Every 

stud 

vote for 

area. The same thing happens year atter year 

r>0<, of the students vote and in many cases send f ai fiom the 
best persons they could pick. But let's be practical for amnue 
isn't it to everyone's advantage to build up a strong student gov- 

The basic argument against taking any interest in the Stu- 
dent Senate is that it has never done anything. Hogwash Granted 
that it has never forced the Dean of Men to resign or forced the 
President to call classes off for a week so that the students could 
Lo out on a wild spree, but there are many things that it has done 
and many more it could do with the right kind of members and 

SUPP FcIi* instance, attempts for the last three years have been 
nuide to get sidewalks built in the cinder block area and from 
Z ibrarv to the liberal arts annex. Granted that other organiza- 
ion have worked to get these walks built, but it is the Student 
Senate which for the past three years has been P*"*?"** 
ing the Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds of this need. 
It took three years to get these walks, but it takes time to get any 
appropriation, regardless of the need. 

In I960 the Senate conducted a facult 
both the students and the faculty could sec certain faults .in 
methods of instruction. The Senate provides 1 mds for <**«»P°f 
p blicitv with su.h project, as the desk cale tfer and the Add- 
phia-IiOgon booklet. It is backing the 1953 calc >dar and it has ad- 
vanced $700 to a booklet which will be circular d throughout the 
state. These are only a few things. We could go on and on. The list 
if accomplishments is quite long. 

The next thing we'll hear is; "What good d these things you 
mention do me?" Anything which can be done to improve 
*rholastie standing of this school, or give its na 
net each one of us when we look for a job. If people think in 
terms of Mass. Aggie, we will never get anywhere except in agri- 
culture. 

Potential 

What more can it do for your benefit? Show that you are 
squarely behind it and the senate can accomplish almost anything 
A student government with strong support cai not be ignored f 
a student government is a spineless debating socie y naturally 
ft can t accomplish anything concrete. If the senate is trying 
o get the faculty to announce hour exams a week in advance, 



Dean's 



List 



rating poll so that 
the 



GROUP III 

Continued from Previous Issue 

Class of I95". 
C. Adams, R. Bagley, Jr., J. Baron, 

C. Belval, S. Borestka, B. Bilodeau, 
B. Burnham, R. Chalue, J. Christen- 
sen, A. Clement, M. Cogen, A. Cohen, 

D. Cohen, L. Cole, F. Coleman, M. 
Coney, L. Cornell, M. Couch, A. Cov- 
in, Mrs. E. DeBoer, E. Demski, E. 
DesRochers, E. Donahue, J. Douglas, 
g. D'Urso, A. Finkelstein, R. Fitz- 
gerald, M. Fontana, R. Freeman, C. 
Gatchell, C, Gisa, J. Gorfinkle. C. 
Goalee, G. GottMlMi J- Cravalese, K. 
GusUvMA, M Haynes. J. Hodecker, 
C. Hoeea, M. Isenberg, K. Jackson, T. 
Judge. R. Judson, J. Kenney, P. Kill- 
am. E. Klee, Wm. Koch, Jr., D. Lecz- 
nar. R. Levesque. ft Lewis. 

T. MacLaughlin, 1'. Marnell, A. 
McKinstry, M. Mishkin, C. Murphy, G. 
Mutrux, R. Neville, J. Nolan, K. 
O'Brien, G. O'Connor, S. Owen, Jr., L. 
Raros, J. Perry. R. Putnam, R. Quig- 
ley, R. Rice, R. Rogosin, A. Rosen- 
berg, H. Rudman, W. Savel, E. Shon- 
back, W. Schwimmer, F. Sembroski, 
G. Smith, N. Stahl, J. Stoney, E. Sul- 
livan, J. Swartz, J. Tague, E. Tour- 
ville, G. Tucker, M. Velleman, C. 
Waterman, D. Wetterberg. J. Whitte- 
more, N. Wyman. 



The Interfraternity Council at its 
meeting Wednesday night passed sev- 
eral new rushing rules. They will be 
published in booklet form for distri- 
bution to freshmen and fraternities 
in the immediate future. The revised 
rules follow: 

Section I: Purpose of rushing: The 
period of rushing allows fraternities 
to meet the freshmen and ample time 
for the freshmen to meet fraternity 
men, and an opportunity to enter the 
fraternity of their choice. 

Section II: Definition of Rushing: 
Rushing shall be defined as that per- 
iod of time wherein freshmen may 
visit fraternity houses and dismiss. 
with fraternity men, the subject <>f 
entering a fraternity. 

Section III: Methods of Rushing: 
1. Round Robbins shall be on Sunday, 
October li> from 2 p.m. to ■ p.m., and 
OB Monday, Oct. 20 from <',:30 p.m. to; 
10 p.m. On Sunday at 2, all inter- 
est. >d freshmen whose last name be- 
gins with the initials A through LI 
shall assemble in Mem Hall, where- 1 
upon they shall be conducted by mem- 
bers of the IFC on a visiting tour of 
all fraternity houses. Freshmen whose 
last names begin with the initials N 
through Z shall assemble in Mem, 
Hall ,at <! p.m. on Monday for the 
same purpose. 

2. Rushing shall end on Tuesday, 
Jan. «, at 7 p.m. Fraternity men shall 
not discuss fraternities with fresh- 
men and no freshman shall be allowed 
in fraternity houses from that time 
until after piadge chapel. 

3. Pledge chapel will be held at Old 
Chapel Auditorium on Wednesday, 
Jan. 7, at 7 p.m. Freshmen will be 
given cards on which they will write 
the fraternity of their first, second. 



and third choices. The fraternities 
submit a list of the freshmen I 
desire to the Rushing Chairman 
the IFC no later than Tuesday, Jan 
6 at 7:30 p.m. If a freshman's r 
is included in the fraternity lis- 
his first choice, then he will onViall; 



become a pledge of that fraterr, 
If he is not on the list of the fratei 
nity of his first choice, but on 'r 
list of his second choice, then be « 
officially become a pledge of the fn 
ternity of his second choice. If he 
is not included in the lists of his 
and second choice but on the li*1 
his third choice then he will offv 
become ■ pledge of the fraterni 
his third choice. 

Thes.- cards received from I •• 
freshmen are strictly confidential end 
the information contained on thei 
shall be known ONLY to the B 
bers of the Rushing Committ-- 
the IPC If a freshman to desiiv, 
may put down only one choice, two 
choices, or all three choics. Aft.' 
freshman has submitted his bid :r 
Pledge Chapel, he will return to 

Dormitory where • member of th 

fraternity of his choice will contact 
him. 

There shall be no formal roe 
before Sun., Oct. 19 and after T 
Jan. 6 at 7:80 p.m. 

Formal rushing i> defined as tin 
sendinu of written invitation- or fra- 
(ei nity literature, meals at the bcttfle* 
and frohmen shall not be allowed la 
sleep in Ih houses prior to and dur- 
ing making. 

So fraternity shall be allowed 
take more than •-'•"> pledges dta 
the ftret temeater. 

There shall be BO formal m 
during the Chrietmai vacation. 

Second semester pledging can atari 
on Monday. Mar. 2 aid continu.- f 
the rest of the s.-mester. 

There shall be no alcoholic b 
served at fraternity 111 



Redmen will begin their drive 

he Yankee Conference Bean Pot 

they tangle with the University 

onnectiewt Huskies tomorrow at 

--■ 

.. Saturday's 39-f> 
I , served notice 
O'Rourkemen have come 
v strong club. 
The biggest change in the lineup 
i writing is at the tackle posi- 
where Henry Hicks will be 
Pitched to offensive tackle and Lou 
h will be made defensive tackle. 
,ach O'Rourke said that he be- 
that Connecticut stepped out 
J, their class when they took on Yale. 
Saturday, the Huskies whipped 
Buffalo by the score of 47-7. 

i i.h Mel Ma3succo scouted 
I ( an last Saturday, and said that 
tomorrow! game should prove a rough 
>,. According to the coaching re- 
ports, the main menaces to the Red- 
men will be Irv Panciera and Betteti- 

Panciera is UConn's passing star 
was very effective last Saturday 
net Buffalo. Bettencourt is the 
Huskies speed merchant and will pro- 
vide an elusive target for the Redmen 
defensive team. 

( mnecticut operates out of the T 
tad the single wing, which gives them 
a variety of attack. 

Maine opened the Yankee Confer 



ence season 



Rhode Island 13-0 on .two last period 
touchdowns. Tomorrow will find all 
the Conference teams in action, with 
Maine at Vermont, and Rhode Island 
at New Hampshire. Maine is the de- 
fending champions and still loom as 
the team to beat. 

The passing of Noel Reebenacker 
was particularly impressive last Sat- 
urday along with the running of Red 
Porter, Billy Rex and George How- 
land. The pass receiving of ends Jack 
Casey, Tony Chambers and Dick Tor- 
ch ia was also impressive. 

The work of the line both offens- 
ive and defensive was sparkling 
throughout the game. The work of 
Don MacPhee, Lou Prokopowich, 
Walt Naida and Captain George 
Bicknell was particularly outstand- 
ing. 

The coaching staff has been hard 
at work this week to iron out the mis- 
takes that they noticed in the Bates 
game. 

Coach Charley O'Rourke said that 
tomorrow's game will go to the team 
that, "runs the hardest, blocks the 
hardest, and tackles the hardest". 

The following will be the probable 
starting offensive lineup for the Red- 
men: 

Le, Chambers; It, Demers; lg, Bick- 
nell; c, Wofford; rg, MacPhee; it, 
Hicks; re, Casey; qb, Reebenacker; 
last Saturday by stopping I lhb, Howland; rhb, Rex; fb, Porter. 



^ 




1 



p!% ma* 



fc 



<? 



II 



-*•*£ 






O'eQURKE 



TO W. *H?" V-. 

•* t m* *W fc**'" 

» |BM IV* . 






■ 



Derbymen To Race Against WPI; 
Try For 2nd Undefeated Season 



Redmen Booters To Meet Union; 
Briggsmen Out To Even Rec ord 



ages 



to be a personal challenge to their abilities. Those 



which proves 

vider prestige i working in the s 

life. What do you want representing you 
•*> A personal goal? A public servant? 



pus 
grinder 



events. 

Fraternities will be assigned tmek- 
er dates for the three weeks fr-' 1 

tudent's interest will do anything to better cam- 0ct 2 7 to Nov. 17 exclusive of Fri- 

? A name? An axe day evenings when all fraternity 

may hold smokers. Smokers may be- 

It vou don't vote, you will get a name. If you let thefoy fl S e S on v/lMoreenieat and P* 
next door do it. an axe will control the election. If you choose alties . Any fraternity that rfolatei 
a person interested in working for himself, or someone sincerely the above iniles and regulations sha. 
interested in the student body, you will have a good Student Sen- 1 be subject to a loss of not 

ate 

Did you ever consider that you are judged by the people elat- 
ed to represent vou on the student government? People who visit 
the campus are more likely to meet the members of the student 
nment as well as members of honor societies than the aver- 



goveri 



how much luck do you suppose that it will have if the faculty 

realizes that the student body neither knows nor cares whaMhe 

senate is trying to do? But, if they know that the 

bodv is backing the senate up, how can they refuse 

Nothing can be done unless it can be proven that the Senate sel 

dom accomplishes anything concrete without any support from the 

students. 

People In Politics 

What about the people who run for the senate? There are 
several reasons which motivate 
just as there 
curr 



W'r or less than 4058 of their pros- 
pective uledge class. These rules an^ 
regulations shall be enforced by tk« 
Inter-Fraternity Council, the eier 
president of which shall bring all **• 
olators before the IF Judic^n 
Board, which body shall have origins 
jurisdiction over all offenses 
freshman violating the above 



With last Friday's game with 
liaitmouth giving indications of a 
\g soccer team, the Briggsmen 
journey to Schenectady tomorrow to 
on the Union booters. 
The Redmen played a strong Dart- 
mottth club on an even keel through- 
I out the game, and it was only a last 
iteaad goal that prevented the game 
I ending in a tie. The Redmen al- 
• raftered a bad break early in the 
when both Dave Yesair and 
.ce Simpson were injured. It is 
i known as yet whether they will 
able to play in tomorrow's game. 
Captain Steve Lapton played one of 
t defensive games he has ever 
ned in, which was a deciding fac- 
keeping the Briggsmen in the 
nune, 

A Hoelzel, who was high scorer in 
the New England Intercollegiate Soc- 
Association last year, turned in 
ual fine performance. He also 
1 the lone goal that the Redmen 
red. 
Sophomore John Suleski who was 
: ay.ng his first game of college ball 
tame through with an excellent game, 
was a pleasant surprise for 
ICoach Briggs, and will help to ease 
>rries. 
The outstanding player of the 
rame was Bob Deans who turned in 
a superb job at goalie. Deans turned 
Iback the Big Green time after time 
|*ith seemingly miraculous saves on 
|*he lain drenched field. 

Coach Briggs said, "The team 

nowed a great deal of spirit and 

pnorak". He also said that with any 

jhek at all they should better last 

ptteon'i record of three wins, five 

and two ties. 



Yankee Conference 
Cross Country 
Meet On Nov. 1 



if the faculty age Student. T-nivM^itv *et Jurisdiction over all offenses. An- 

ares what the Outside of public nuisances, the officials of the Limeisit> get , J freshman %iolating the above „*, 

entire student to know the student government leaders the best. As an example, , and regulations ahalI lose his m* 
> thP rpnuest' the senators are constantly working w<ith the deans. If we have on- j ilege of p i ed ging a fraternity lot i 
■i 1 Ln«tP J- lv glorv hounds representing us, what impression will they get ; period of not less than one year f- 



students to run for the Senate, 



lv glo. . 

of the students? These busy officials don't have the opportunit> 
to know all the students well. If we have poor representatives, peo- 
ple won't think much of the entire student body. 

Just Try It 



WOMEN COMMUTERS 

NOTICE— The women commuters 
( will be held in Drill Hall 
Thursday, Oct. 9 at 12 noon, NOT up- 
n Mem Hall. 



The Yankee Conference cross coun- 
try meet will be held here at UM on 
November 1. This will mark the first 
time m the Conference's history that 
this meet has been held here on this 
campus. 

It is also believed by Coach Derby 
to be the first time that representa- 
tives from the entire Conference 
have been on this campus at one time. 
Another aspect that gives this 
meet extra flavor is that the Redmen 
are the defending champs. All the 
teams in the Conference have lost 
some of their key runners by gradu- 
ation. At this early date, it is not 
possible to make any predictions on 
who the strong teams of the Confer- 
ence will be. However, at this time it 
appears that Vermont will be one of 
the teams to watch out for as they 
have a couple of better than average 
harriers. 

Rhode Island, the perennial power- 
house of the Yankee Conference, does 
not have a team this year which 
measures up to their usual high 
standards. 

All but two of the Yankee Confer- 
ence teams have shared in the title 
at least once. Connecticut and New 
Hampshire are still looking for their 
first cross country championship. 

The roll of champions for the Yan- 
kee Conference cross country meet is 
as follows. 

1947 Rhode Island 

1948 Rhode Island 
Rhode Island 
Vermont and Maine 
Massachusetts 



Led by Captain George Coding, the 
harriers journey to Worcester tomor- 
row to take on WPI. 

The Redmen will be out to repeat 
their 20-42 drubbing that they gave 
Worcester last year. (In cross coun- 
try, the team with the lowest score 
wins.) Dick Zelany of WPI who came 
in first in last years race has grad- 
uated. 

The Derbymen took the next six 
places in that meet. Moat of these 
boys are back again this year, which 
gives the Redmen a bright outlook. 
However, freshmen are eligible for 
varsity competition at WPI this yea-, 
and they may come up with a couple 
of good runners. 

Capt. George Coding is the only 
senior on the nine man team. The 
nucleus of the team is centered 
around three juniors who have been 
outstanding since they began running 
for the Redmen. They are Harry Al- 
drich, Hank Knapp and Bob Steere. 
Up from last year's frosh team 
have conic fiv.- promising sopho- 
mores. 

They are Billy Conlin, Joe Kelsey, 
Charley Stengle, l'aul Mclnnis and 
Dick Quigley. With these men acTded 
to an already strong team, the Red- 
men may duplicate their feat of last 
year by coming up with another un- 
defeated season. 



Delta Sigma Chi 

Delta Sigma Chi will sponsor its 
first social event of the season to- 
night when it presents an all campus 
dance at Drill Hall. 

The rhythmic beat of the Stardust- 
ers will be the background for the 
dancing. The floors of Drill hall will 
be smoothed up for the stag or drag 
dance and the doors will be open 
from 8 to 11 p.m. 



INDEX PHOTOGRAPHERS 

There will be an imjiortant meet- 
ing of the photo staff of the 1953 
INDEX, Tue., Oct. 7 old Chapel Aud. 
at .">:<)(). All those interested in cam- 
era, dark-room, make-up, or adminis- 
tration are invited. There are open- 
ings in all positions. 



NOTICE— FOREIGN STUDENTS 

All foreign students are invited to 
attend the first meeting of the Inter- 
national club on Tuesday, Oct. 7, *»t 
7:30 p.m. in Old Chapel, room 
Elections will be held. 



SCA Discussions 

Dr. Harry Click, head of the Phi- 
losophy department will lead the first 
of the SCA Sunday night discussions 
Beginning at Lewis this Sunday, Oct. 
o, the meetings will be held at differ 

cut dorms each week. 

^f* 

State Budget ... t +- T M*uM 
(Continued from page 1) 
The third major budget division ir* 
Special Appropriations. From Special 
Approbations come the Common- 
Scholarships, $Ur>,<>00 in scholarship.- 
was given to 100 grants of $'-'50 each 
divided evenly among the four classes 
at U.M. For the first time, a Special 
Appropriation was made to taaaei 

the reimbursable research contract.- 
made with the federal governmeni 
through the Office of Naval Research. 
Army Ordnance, Air Force, and othei 
government agencies. •** 

Each budget appropriation \m Ml 
up under a separate account for ON 
specific purpose. The money allocated 
may be spent only for the purpose in 
tended. An example of this is th> 
Special Appropriation Account No 
1350-24 of $90,000 for resurfacing ol 
(Mark Mill and other campus ro.ol 



D. 



REDMEN 
oveh 

HUSKIES 



LOST General Chemistry hook n 
Goeeimann, room 12. Pleaec eontaci 

Vic Uibaitis, Maker 125. 



CLASSIFIED 

4-SI'EED ENGLISH BIKES: Als 

I m1 American Hikes. Liberal Trade-ii 
Allowance. Call: Ed Solomon, So 
Deerftekl 419 King 4 Evenings. 



Women's Hockey 

The Hampshire Hockey Association 
sponsors a social and recreational 
program every Sunday afternoon at 
Smith College from 2 to 6 p.m. 

The participants are mainly from 
Smith, Mt. Holyoke and the U. of M. 
and are divided equally among four 
teams. Rita Benson, an instructor at 
Smith, coaches all th e hockey games. 
The best players will enter the North 
East tournament which will be held 
at Mt. Holyoke in November. 



the date? of his offense. 

These rules and regulations ire * 
go into effect immediately. The ! 
lowing members of the IFC 
signed for their respective fr 
nities: Kappa Sig. Dick Casey, F 



How will the senate ever be an effective group, if you pick in- Grandone; AEPi. Dick Woolf, R- 



MEN COMMUTERS 

ions for commuter represent- 
to the Student Senate will be 
n Monday and Tuesday, Oct. 6 
" in Mem Hall. Be sure to vote. 



1949 
1950 
1951 
1952 



FOUND— Parkette Pen. in the 
near Draper last week. Contact 
Pothier. 216 Middlesex. 



road 
Paul 



INDEX MEETING 

There will be a meeting for all 
undergraduates interested in work- 
ing on the INDEX on Tuesday, Oct 
7, at 5 p.m. in the Old Chapel audi- 
torium. Those persons concerned with 
the creation of an effective yearbook 
are urged to attend. 

LOST— glasses in a spotted case. 
Possibly between Draper and the Li- 
brary. Please return to Phyllis Adams 
in Knowlton. 



\ 



THE INSTRUCTOR 
WHO DARED 



■icular activitv. Some want their name in big letters in the In 
„ex. some have a personal axe to grind, some wish to prove t. 
themselves that they can accomplish some good for the Lmve - 
sitv and others run strictly to work for the interests of the stu- 
dent bodv. Those looking for the name, are also looking for »a>s 
to get out of anv and all work. Those with axes will work as long 
a ft is within their little warped field of interest. Those trying to 
prove to themselves what they can do will operate on any project 



Paul Robe :-' ; 

effective people to represent you? How will it ever ^o anyimng . — — — ---. ^ Nm . m gllco , 
vou desire unless you elect people who believe as you do. It certain- 1 MJU Taft . SAE Dick B outillien, ta 



are several reasons for participation in any extra 

Ml€ III* yuu ucioiiv m»**x,w»j „ 

me wish to prove to | ly doesn't take a great amount of time to find out who is running | C raig; Alpha Gam, jW MacLau 



er. 



and what they stand l for. Look at the candidates. If they will make iun, Mil Davis; TOP, Larry * 

Bruce Fox; Lambda Cm, Joe row 



good senators elect them. .. ... 

them. If not, look around and find someone who will and encourage j^ 



If they will make good senators elect 

Equi; Sig Ep. Dick Ham 
Marshall; QTV, Bob R-""*- 
him or her to run. Put good people into office and you will have a , Qeorjfe McMullin; ZZZt Glenn 
good senate. Completely ignoring senate elections will never get j ^ ^ Campbell; Delta Sig, I 
anything but shades of the Chicago conventions. 



Kappa Kappa 

•■ will be an open house at 
Kappa Fraternity on Monday, 
it 7 p.m. Movies will be 3hown 
: eshments will be served, 
tockbridge freshmen and sen- 
■ invited. 



■lost 



-a tan Parker 51 pen some- 
on campus. Please return to 



Andrews, John Holruer. 



Mendelsohn at Mills. 



THE GIFT NOOK 

For Quality Gifts 

SELECTIONS SUITABLE FOR ALL OCCASIONS 



Wi- know of a young English instructor who lucked tho 
nerve to question any young lady who knitted in his class. 
A rather meek sort, he could not bring himself to interrupt 
a knitter's concentration. 

One day, at last, he steeled himself to it— and asked. 
Without so much as a dropped stitch, the chosen knitter lifted 
her head and answered--facts accurate, words well-chosen, 
thinking clear and bright. It was U satisfying an answer 
as the instructor had ever enjoyed. 

"You mean," said he, aft^r a pause, "that you girls who 
knit really listen and ... understand what I say ... and think? 
Really THINK?" 

We could haw told him that you do think. Else, why would so 
many of you knit with fluffy, easy-to-manag*' "HOTAN'Y"* 
BRAND NO-DYE-LOT YARNS of 1005* virgin wool? 

Plainly, you arc thinking of the future ... guarding against 
the problem of matching colors, should you need 
another skein. With "BOTANY" BRAND NO DYE-LOT YARNS, 
you're ahrayg sure ... YOU CAN MATCH ANY COLOR ... ANY 
TIME ... ANYWHERE. You can buy "BOTANY" BRAND 
NO-DYE-LOT YARNS at 



THE YARN BOX 



• 'Botany" M a trad«?mark of B-xa'iy Mill*. Inc 



Paaaaic. N.J. R««. t;.8. Pat. Off. 193:! 



-dell Library 
... 

5 9 Ma SB* 



I UK 



I MASSAi HI SETTS rm.i. KT.lAN. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3. 1952 




DORMITORY 



SENATE ELECTIONS 



TONIGHT 




NO THRUST 



FOR GOODNESS 



IS EVER LOST 



(K TOREK 7. INI 



«■«* YW *W^f*- I T7.r, A ,„-N,, :■ n BUSHE D TWIlT*1S5 UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS . '—L- 

Fnpernioie i, ^ C(jntro| and De . emphasis p rogram Approved 

P E I Redmen Edged by UConnJn Yankee Conference Clash 

guaranteed 
not 



Huskies Capitalize on Bad Breaks 
To Win 26-13; UM Lead First Half 

\ fighting Redmen football team was edged by a powerful 
UCor.n eleven, 26-13, last Saturday at Storm, before 7500 fans 
in a Yankee Conference tilt. 

The O'Rourkemen had a 13-7 lead at halftime. In the second 
half, the alert Huskies eleven capitalized on a couple of good 
break! to put the game on Ice. 



to 



leak! 



Nomeed-to'constontly ref.ll - Paper-Mate writes 8 
miles of notes, smoothly, easily. Paper-Mate -rites 
DRY. 4 Permanen.U-^annotJade! Streamlined desig„ 



STOP THIS 



No more ink trans- 
ferring to hands 

CAN'T 
TRANSFER 

No more ink-stained 
clothes from leaky 
pens 

CAN'T 
LEAK 




The first quarter turned largely in 
, kicking duel with neither team 
,g able to put on a sustained 
drive as a result of numerous penal- 
l'.oth Irv Panciera, UConn quar- 
back, and Captain George Bick- 
• ell got off several good punts. 
Redmen Score Two 
Shortly after the start of the sec- 
ond period, Lou Prokopowich broke 
through the line and blocked Pan- 
e's kick to give the Redmen the 
nail on the UConn 31. Red Porter 
bucked the line for a three yard 
to the 28. On the next play, 
Phil Tinsley intercepted Noel Reeben- 
„k. r's pass on the 10 yard line, and 
1 H7 yards before he was brought 
D on the Redman three yard 

line. 
On the second play, Frank Alu 
,1 -,v«r from the one for the TD. 
Joe BetteBCOBTt kicked the extra point 
• i give the Huskies a 7-0 lead. 
On the ensuing kickoff, Charlie 
nan took the ball on the goal line 
-.1 raced it back to the 18 before he 
topped. On the first play, George 
Howland, who was the outstanding 
r for the Redmen, carried the 
■ the 26. 
The attack bogged down on the 28. 
Bicknell punted to the UConn 30 
v'm-re the ball was taken by Joe Bet- 
ncourt. Bettencourt fumbled the 
nd Noel Reebenacker recovered 
the ball on the 25. On the third play, 
enactor hurled a strike to Gigi 
and on the ten who then raced 
for the score. Porter's try for 
' ra point was blocked, and the 
I Huskies still led 7-6. 

After an exchange of punts, the 
»il. urkemen took possession of the 
on their own 20. Howland car- 
for a 16 yard gain to the 36. 
I Billy Rex gained a yard, then How- 
ard "arried for an eight yard ad- 
Continued on page 3 



MD is UM Grad; 
Health Center 
Plans Reviewed 

Dr. Wallace W. Turner, an alum- 
nus of the class of '42, returned to 
the U of M on the staff of the in 
firmary. After leaving the U of M in 
1942 he served for two years with 
the Army Medical Corps. In 1944 he 
entered Yale Medical School. Follow- 
ing graduation in 1948 Dr. Turner in- 
terned at the Worcester City Hospi- 
tal. For the past two years Dr. Tur- 
ned has served on a tour of duty with 
the Air Force. He states that it was 
very pleasant for him to return to 
Amherst this September where he is 
primarily concerned with the out pa- 
tient department of the infirmary. 
future plans of Dr. Tur 



OvationDraws 
Five Encores 
FromBoychoir 

by Will Kichter 

An enthusiastic capacity audience 
heard the Columbus Boychoir in 
concert last night, and liked what 
they heard. 

Herbert Huffman's young artists, 
av. -raging twelve years of age, pre- 
■entcd a program that was varied, 
intensive, and virtually flawless. 

The selections ranged from the li- 
turgical music of the sixteenth md 
seventeenth centuries, through a com- 
ic opera of Mozart, to contemi>oray 
show tunes and swing arrangements. 
The precision of pitch, rhythm, and 
intonation with which these boys sang 
was both a treat and an inspiration; 
both a pleasure and a challenge. 

The Mozart comic opera, Bastien 
ami Bm»Um*9, staged with lavish, in- 
dividualized costumes and wigs, was 
done with such precision as to dis- 
penae with the director! Two touches 
at the production which brought out 
chuckles were the ballet, and opera- 
tfc treatment of, "Baa, Baa, Black 
Sheep." 

it would b.- difficult to tingle out 
a „y one selection. Certainly the audi 



Plan Approved atlFC Wednesday, 
UCSL Thursday, & Prexy Friday 

At the Student Life Committee meeting last Thursday night, 
a nine point program was adopted for the control of liquor in U. 
Of M. fraternities. The program comes alxmt M ■ result of more 
than two weeks' work hy many groups. 

At the beginning of the year, it was announced through the 
Committee that DO liquor will be allowed in fraternities until the 

control plan is adopted. The II* C and 



Rent Goes Down 
If You Stop 
Abusing Dorms 



UCSL both appointed tab oommltb 

to study the liquor question. A nine 
point program was approved last 
week by the sub-committees and the 
I'FC. The program then went to Pies 
ident Van Meter for his approval 
which came on Friday. The program 
Capitalizing on"an idea originated I will be on a tnal baa* 



Tentative imur * •"* «■»• •— 

n,r's include further study of Internal j ,-nce was moved by Schubert B familial 
Medicine, possibly at Peter Bent "Ave Maria," and delighted with dl 



at the U. of Michigan for dormitory 
construction, the U. of M. has be- 
come one of the leaders in the self- 
liquidating dormitory field, accord- 
ing to Treasurer Johnson. With the 
exception of the Abbey, Thatcher, 
and state-constructed County Circle, 
the residence halls on the U. M. cam- 
pus are being financed on a self-liqui- 
dating basis. 

Self-liquidation, a plan for using 
the proceeds to pay the original loan 
in a fairly short time, is used by the 
Alumni Building Association for tin- 
construction of dorms at no cost to 
the state. The self-liquidation theory 



Brigharn Hospital in Boston. 
Health Center 
Dr. Badeiiffe disclosed that be baa 

studied the architects plans for the 
out-patient space assigned to the new 
health center to be erected on cam- 
pus. When the new X-Ray machine, 
which according to Dr. Uadcliffe is 
definitely going to be included in the 
new building arrives, the small one 
will be moved to the Infirmary H 
that patients may be X-Rayed with- 
out being moved out of the infirmary. 
(Continued on page 4) 



Lasso's "The Echo." The echo as a 

choral device has lost none of its 

appeal. 

So enthusiast i.- was the ovation 
that Mr. Huffman gave no less than 
five encores, including a swing ar- 
rangement of "Comin' through the 
Rye" and a special treatment Of 
"Shortnin' Bread." The program 
closed with Malotte's setting of "The 
Lord's Prayer." 



The statement of the program is 

as follows: 

The Administration of the Univer 
sity disapproves of the use of alcohol- 
ic beverages in student residences, 
fraternities included. But for the aca- 
demic year 1%2-M, it will permit a 
trial of the following "Han Relative 
to Use of Alcoholic Leverages by 

Fraternities" as the most practicable 

means at present available for the 
encouragement of wholesome social 
affairs in the fraternities, particular 
ly at mixed social events. This plan, 
developed by ■ committee of the In- 
tel fraternity Council, is therefore ac- 



follows: upon assertion of the eeptod M the followuig, shghtly r. 
need for a new dorm, the Alumni | vised form: 

Building Corporation gets permissive) I. It .s understood that, .so tar M 
legislation from the general court for the Alcoholic Beverages Control I om 

— * - <• mission is concerned, "a member •>! « 



DE LUXE MODEL 
REFILLS 49c 



Copyright 1952 Paper-Matr Pm Comp-ny 



Paper Mate Company 



, 175 Fifth Arenue. KY. or H790 Ifovr, ft* Culrer City, Calif. 




Join Varieties In 

I Two Thousand, A. D/ 

A November production schedule 

en announced for "Campus Va- 

." the annual student-written, 

directed musical sponsored by 

Via and Isogon. 

The show selected for this year is 

Thousand, A. D."— a satire on 

the University of Massachu- 

n the future. "Two Thousand, 

' T>." features original music 

jhout the score, and was writ- 

d composed by Wilburt Rich- 

nterested persons are invited 

icipate in the production. An 

Q and organization meeting 

be held this Thursday, October 

b> Memorial Hall auditorium from 

4:00 P.M. There are openings 

* Angers, actors, and dancers, as 

•■■'■ as technicians and administra- 

stants. A rehearsal schedule 

announced in next Tuesday's 

[Collegian. 



"We Want Blood" Cry 
Opens '52 Campaign 

The student body is out for blood. 
With the cooperation of the Red 
Cross, it will be drawn from you vol- 
unteers on Tuesday, Oct. 28 from 
10 a.m. to 4 p.m., and Wednesday, 
Oct. 29, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. 

The 1952 blood drive is to be dedi- 
cated to the memory of Carole Ander- 
son, '53. The first hundred pints col- 



lected will be used to replace the 
blood given to Carole in a vain at- 
tempt to save her life. Students may 
specify their blood for this purpose 
when they register at Knowlton. 

Blood representatives are in all the 
dorms, Greek Houses, and for com- 
muters. They will issue cards to be 
filled requesting donation hours, and 
letters for parental consent for stu- 
dents under 21. These letters must be 
turned in (or mailed) by Oct. 21. 

President Van Meter and Dean 
Hopkins will open the drive, and will 
be the only faculty members donat- 
ing, according to chairman^ Glenn 
Barber. He pointed out that U. of M. 
students are entirely responsible for 
the success of the blood drive. 



Prexv Names 7 
More to Faculty 

Seven appointments to the U. M. 
staff were announced yesterday by 
Pres. Ralph A. Van Meter. 

Wallace W. Turner, a native of 
Pittsfield, Mass., was named assist- 
ant phvsician. He is graduate of U.M. 
with the B. S. degree (1947) ami 
holds the M. D. degree from Yale 
University School of Medicine. 

Dr. Stanley Vance, who received 
M.A. and Ph.D. degrees from the 
University of Pennsylvania, was ap- 
pointed associate professor of indus 
trial administration. He taught for 
seven years at the University of 
Penn. and the University of Connet 
ticut, and has had several years ex 
perience as a consultant and in in- 
dustrial supervisory training pro- 
grams. He is a member of the Society 
for the Advancement of Management. 
Ann B. Carlin, a native of Daven- 
port, Iowa, was named assistant pro- 
fessor in education. She will work in 
the state university's new elementary 
school program. A graduate of 



a bond issue to cover cost of con 
struction. The Building Association 
then builds and equips the dorm and 
leases it to the University for use 

until the loan is Liquidated by amor 

tized payments. Funds for the amor- 
tized payment! are eolloceted from 
the room rent paid each semester hy 
students living in dorms. The build- 
ings become free after 20-25 years 
Of use and are then turned over to 
the state. Maintenance tad operation 
(Continued on page 4) 



Campus Chest Makes 
One Charity Drive 

No longer will students have to 
contribute to several charities on 
campus. The Campus Chest is once 
again functioning, and this year 
plans to conduct one campaign for 
funds. At the present time, the mon- 
ey will be given to the World Student 
Service Fund, Cancer, Heart Fund, 
Red Cross, Community Chest, and to 
Polio Foundations. 

The Committee met yesterday with 
Dean Curtis and advisor Mr. Lane to 
organize and set up committees 



fraternity who pays rent at. his h«> 
may regard it as his private ms 
deuce. If he is of age, he may legally 
bay alcoholic (leverages at a package 
store, bring them to the house, and 
serve them to his guests, whether 
they art of age <>r not." So far I 
the University is concerned, how- 
ever, fraternity houses are also stu- 
dent housing, and Open to inspection 
by University officers. 

2. Non-alcoholic beverages will be 
available at all mixed social events. 

.'i. Alcoholic beverages may be 

served during mixed social events 

(Continued on page 4) 



Literary Magazine 
Announers Contest 

The Quarterly, campus literary 
magazine, announces the establish- 
ment of a $ir> prize for the best story, 
essay or poem to be published in its 
fall issue. In addition to being judged 
by the staff, all entries will be re- 
viewed by two membcrB of the Eng- 
lish department to determine the win- 
ner of the contest. Material may bt 



organize aim k^ "r *~ - — . ... ., 

Bruce MacLachlan and Dot Shilling left at the Qunrterh, office m Mem 
were elected co-chairmen of the com- ! Hall from 9 a.m. to 12 noon Monday 
mittee Ray Walker is chairman of through Friday, and at 3 p.m. Men- 
tha Dance Committee, and will work day, Wednesday and Friday, until the 
in conjunction with the DJC and Pan- deadline Friday, Oct. U, 
Hell Fred Cory and Joan Manley The Quart*** also invites all 



will work with the Maroon Key and 



t< rested undergraduates to enter com 



University of Chicago with the Ph.B. the Student Senate 
degree SssCaHin holds a M.A. da- The drive will carry through from 
gree and a Master Teacher's Certi- 1 Oct. 27 to Nov 1 A costume dance 
ficate from Columbia University sponsored by the Campus Chest and 
Teacher's Tollege. She has taught in aided by the IFC and Pan Hell, will 
Continued on page 4 be held Tuesday night, Nov. 10. 



will wont win' ■*■■ ""*' — # „ - ... . «r tu 

Scrolls On publicity, and acting Sen- petitions for the literary staff. Th 

ate President Tom Bott will see thai mlas call tor criticism of one story 

solicitations are carried ori through j and one poem submitted along with 

the competitor's criteria for evalua- 
tion. The pi'-' es |0 be criticized must 
be taken from last year's Quarterli** 
which may be obtained from the 
Qn/irterly office. The deadline for the 
competitions is Tuesday, Nov. 25. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1952 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 7. 1952 



SuUcriptlon price $3.00 per yemr ; $1.50 per lenu-Wr 



Office: Memorial HaJl 



OM. -i~~* ».w. W , - <*«*-• iS^CUS^- SEE 
for Hi cont*nU— no Uculty members rtmilin* it for accuracy or appro *,, » 



Potpourri 

by Don Audett* 



Baloney; Sliced Thin 

The Uatwr control plan recently adopted follows the same 



pattern of nonsense we have been pursuing for two years now 
and makes no concrete attempt to solve any "problem we may 
have Furthermore, how long will it last? It doesn't come near 
fulfilling the criteria set down for the plan. With this in mind, 
we predict that the liquor question is far from settled, and some- 
thing more will be heard of it before long. 

A quick glance at the program, (which appears verbatim in 

another story on page 1.) 

1 House members over 21 may buy and distribute hquoi to 
guests regardless of their age, but the University may inspect the 
houses. Is this a veiled threat not to serve minors or will the 
-University" start inspecting for rats in the cellars of the houses . 

2. Non-alcoholic beverages must be available ; we have yet to see 
a party where they weren't. 

3. Liquor may be served in only one central location; and the 
houses went to all that trouble of removing bars. 

4. Bach house will be responsible for control; who has done it 

since 1863? .^ . .. 

5. No liquor at exchange dinners; not even a shot of wine at the 

beginning of the meal? 

6. Houses should have more motifs ; a common practice for 

■T'^More planning and criticism from faculty guests; a wonder- 
ful idea, but how does it reduce drinking? 
8. De-emphasis of open houses ; and who will do that before rush- 

ing closes? , 

9 The council must submit reports on steps taken to de-empna- 
Sise the use of liquor; behind this lies the friction that the houses 
will run "dry" and "semi-dry" parties. A dry party is without 
liquor, and a semi-dry party is beer only. 

We feel this plan is a bit ridiculous. It makes no attempt to 
settle the question. It does nothing but prolong the status quo. 
How much longer must we evade the issue? If drinking is going 
to be allowed, let's allow it. If the President or the Dean or the 
IFC is going to put a ban on, let's have the ban. Why beat around 
the bush and adopt these vague and diversionary methods . Lets 
face the facts. If people want to drink, they will drink. So let s 
allow it without the sideshow or prohibit it and drive it under- 
ground. 



So you're still looking for an ex- 
tra curricula activity, eh? Not inter- 
ested in collecting rocks for the Geol- 
ogy Club (store them in your bath- 
room, you'll have rocks in your head). 
Men, join the Naiads. "But, Jack . . ." 
"Shut up, Billy, there's no time for 
that now." Better yet, become a 
I5MOC. Get in that B8W club on cam- 
pus ... the "Bartenders 'Malgamated 
On Campus." You see, you, too, can 
become a first rate bartender and 
throw gala parties on the sly in the | 
under ground steampipes running' 
hither, thither and yon under the 
campus. Just like in Paris. Of course 
it may be a little uncomfortable at 
times when the boys down at the 
Power Plant start stoking up boilers 
*1 and *2 and the gala crowds get 
preserved not only by pickling but by 
par-boiling, too. But you'll keep on 
serving your drinks . , . and what 
drinks they will be. Feast your blood- 
shot orbs on these gems. 

"GOOD FOR 20 BELOW 
1 third shot brandy 
1 third shot brandy 
1 third shot Prestone 
dash of brandy 
ice . . . ICE . . . MORE ICE!! 
Don't smoke anything for 24 hours. 
Okay, Dad, now try this one. 
"MINIATURE COCKTAIL" 
(one drink and in a minute you're out) 
1 part whiskey 
1 part Bacardi rum 
9 cc. HCL 
I dash orange juice 

1 dash absinthe 

2 dashes Angostura bitters 
100 yard dash 



Ignite, allow glass to coo 
the edges. 

Okay Dad, now try thish one. 
"ALWAYS ROOM FOR ONE MORE" 
1 shot rye 
1 shot gin 

I shot Sunoco Hi-Test 
1 shot scotch 

1 shot Marfax Chassis Lub. 
Mix in tall glass, recite, "Double, 
double, toil and trouble . . . Fire burn 
and cauldron bubble"; quickly down 
drink, call Oakridge 423 . , . say 
"Hello, Oppenheimer . . . listen" and 
hold phone to stomach. 

Okay Dad, now Thry thish one. 
"LITTLE ORPHAN ANNIE" 
1 part rye 
1 part Italian vermouth 

1 dash bitters 

2 pounds smelts 
*/& pound suet 
V<l cupful peanut butter 
1 cup sugar 
4 eggs 

1 teaspoonful salt 
1 teaspoonful Portland Cement 

Mix together in large bowl in order 
given; separate eggs . . . save yolk 
and albumen in small bowl . . .add 
shells immediately; fold in sugar 
carefully. Line a large size pie plate 
with pastry having fluted edges and 
bake in 500 degree oven for 12 min- 
utes; wet lower crust around edges, 
pour in contents and rivet upper crust 
in position. Bake at 1725 degree Cen- 
tigrade in Open Hearth furnace for 
40 minutes then quick quench to mar- 
tensitic consistency and serve gar- 
nished with -whipped cream. 

Hev Dad, here's a corker! 
"LIBERAL ARTS SPECIAL" 

1 part warm milk 

1 part Pablum 

Serve piping hot. 



and lick | Letter to the Editor 



To the Editor: 

In past years, we, the commut r s . 
have felt that in many instances wJ 
have been overlooked as a group , r I 
campus. This year for the first I 
we have been given recogm I 
thanks to the Collegian. We appre- 
ciate very much the interest you I 
taken in our activities, and we wish 
to thank you for assigning us m 
own reporter and helping us to b*| 
recognized as a group on campu 
terested in its many affairs. 

Signed, 
F. Provost, Jr., E. Kennedy, J. Stoti, 
M. Markaiian, P. Goalart, P. Jttski*. 
vvicz, R. Bernier, M. Shea, M. Ev. 
J. Carey, T. Everson, E. Olesor > 
Mitchell, B. Young, J. Wrightson, I' 
Garvey, E. Weissbrod, R. Monta 
K. Gibbs, B. Huntley, R. Morrison. J 
Whittemore, M. Russell, B. G. 
B. Finn, M. Panzica, R. Guyettt. \\ 
Figler, B. Fleury, I. Howalski, B. 
Smith, I. Petronovitch, B. Wadding- 
ton, S. Wright, G. Blair, J. Ash. . I | 
Kuzmeski, D. Howard, J. Ryan, E 
Swenson, J. Duval, C Dowell, & 
Goodell. 



edmen Harriers Win by 17-42; 
Iriggsmen Lose to Union 4 to 1 



Taking five of the first six places, 

tne Kedmen cross country team 

red Worcester Tech by the 

Hurry Aldrich and Hank Knapp 
,„'■ first. They won easily, and 
hed the t >ack by ten seconds. Cap- 
| t aii. George Coding and Post of WPI 
(had a tight race for third. Coding 
I ut on a burst of speed and beat 
Iport by ten yards. 



S 



Signs of the Time 

Among the mail received in the 
Collegian office this morning was a 
letter from the headquarters of "Dev 
er for Governor." The envelope was 
addressed to the newspaper, a 
MASS. STATE in Amherst. 

HANDBOOK NOTICE 

The first meeting of the Handbook 
will be held on Wednesday, Oct. * 
at 6:30, in Old Chapel, Room C. A. 
freshmen and upperclassmen who ar* 
interested in joining this years its 
are invited to attend. 



We Want More 



It sparked an 
electronic revolution! 



School spirit was manifested last Saturday in one of the i best 
demonstrations we have seen in years. The ^ "* £"* 
were full at the football game in Storrs. Advance sales of tickets 
were about 4(50. We do not yet have figure, for the student sales 
Even though the final score ended in dele for the Kedmen, it 
was a contest all the way. The student supi fft for the team was 
a sight for sore eyes. Let's hope that the : >od work continues 
throughout the football season. 

Mt. Toby Limited 

This past weekend a group of unsung earn; us heroes gave up 
part of their free time to work at the Mt. Toby Recreational Pro- 
ect There were both University and Stockbr.dge students and 
faculty working side by side to develop this area into an outodor 
recreation spot. About 22 were there on Saturoay and 10 on Sun- 
day In a couple of vears, when all the work is done and the stu- 
dents can benefit in large numbers from the project, watch how 
the number attending these outings increases. It seems too bad 
that such a small group must do all the work of developing the 
area so that a large number can benefit. 

The next workday is Sunday, October 12. ^____ 




W 










Perhaps you've heard something about the 
transistor— a tiny and mechanically simple elec- 
tronic device based on an entirely new prin- 
ciple. It can do many things a vacuum tube can 
do— yet its greatest possibilities may lie in ap- 
plications where vacuum tubes have not been 
used. 

A few years ago this revolutionary device was 
invented and experimentally made by scien- 
tists at Bell Telephone Laboratories. Today, 
several types of transistors are in production 
at Western Electric— manufacturing unit of 
the Bell System. 

This didn't just happen! Its manufacture is the 
result of a lot of teamwork by Western Electric 
engineers of varied skills and training. 

Transistors are unimpressive looking little 
things, but don't let that fool you! The most 
delicate metallurgical and manufacturing skills 



Th* 2A Tronti»»or illustrated i» d**ign*d to fit a plug-in 
«ock*t. In en* us* in Hi* &•» Sy»l*m. ribbon leads on 
•mploysd as shown above. 



are required in their production. In one type of 
transistor there are three thin adjacent regions 
of germanium, each region containing chemical 
elements in exact quantities, the whole unit 
being no larger than the head of a match! Suit- 
able leads, or wires, must be positioned in proper 
relation to these layers with utmost accuracy, 
using microscopes and oscilloscopes. 

Transistors can do many things: transform 
radio energy for driving a telephone receiver or 
loudspeaker- amplify weak signals- generate 
a-c current -convert a-c to d-c-respond to 
light— increase, decrease or halt the flow ot 
current. Small and rugged, they're going to work 
today in the Bell System and in varied types ol 
military equipment. 

Quantity producing these mighty mites— with 
laboratory precision— is typical of many for- 
ward-looking engineering projects at Western 
Electric. 



V**^V 




We0tetn 



Electric 



The 
whipped by a strong 
at Schenectady last Saturday. 

The play of Union was dominant 
throughout the gMM except for a 
brief flash in the opening minutes 
when the BriggMMM showed some ex- 
cellent passwork. The play of the 
Kedmen was definitely off, and the 
team hardly looked like the same 
team that nearly beat Dartmouth last 



I,. Kelsev who ran his first cross week. 

luv race, came through with a Union took a quick lead by getting 

^ Uu>ndable performance by copping a brace of gotU in the first period, 

nlace. Billy Conlin was the fifth the first of which came on I penalty 

, in for the Redmen, and took shot. Union scored their third |0*1 

: -xth place just barely edging out just before the first half ended. 



The Kedmen came back stronger 
in the second half and held Union 
to only one goal which they got mid- 
way through the third period. 

The lone goal of the BrigRsmen 
was the result of an excellent penalty 
shot by right inside, Clarence Simp- 
son. 

The last period found the Kedmen 
hammering away at the Union goal, 
but shot after shot went wild or 
was stopped by Greenfield, the Union 
goalie, who played an excellent game. 
Captain Steve Lapton and Mel Tuck- 
er both played an outstanding game 
for the Redmen. 

The loss gives the Briggsmen a 
record of 0-2. Their next game is 
tomorrow when they journey to Wil- 
liamstown to take on the Williams 
There will be a meeting of all stu- booters. 
Unti (except freshmen) interested MASS.— Deans, g; Ritzi, lh; Lapton, 
, ,„„ K out for varsity MM. * 'SfiLj'fe ^tTJSSt 



,pett of WPI. 
I' :,,. Derbymen came through as 
lieted by pre-season reports. The 
j ^ore indicates that Coach Derby has 
n come up with another power- 
team, which has posibilities of 
[gaining a second undefeated season in 
la row. 
; Summary: 

\ldrich (M) and Knapp (M) tied 
| for first; Coding (M), 3; Post W) 
4; Kelsey <M), 5; Conlin (M , 6; 
! flampett (W), 7; Tufts (W), 8 
.,,. (M), 9; Angehni (M). 10, 
lK le (M), 11; Butterworth W), 
Maclnnis (M), 13; Rogers (W), 
Shoonmaker (W). IS; and heefe 
,\Vi. 16. 



Football . . . 

Continued from page 1 
vance. A five yard penalty gave UM 
a first down on the 50. How land and 
Reebenacker alternated in carrying 
the ball and worked it down to the 
UM soccer team was soundly ijcONN 36. Reebenacker then passed 
d by a strong Union team 4 aga ju and hit Howland on the 15, who 

although fumbling the ball on the 
goal line, managed to maintain pos- 
session of it and score the TD. Red 
Porter kicked the extra point to give 
the Kedmen a 13 to 7 halftime lead. 

UConn Starts To Roll 

The start of the third period again 
found another punting duel. Midway- 
through the period, the Huskies gain- 
ed a good break when Milano inter- 
cepted one of Keebenacker's passes 
on the UConn'i 35. On the first play, 
Joe BettenCOUrt passed to Frank Alu 
on the Kedman 35, who then pro- 
ceeded to race for the TD. Hetten- 
Court'f try for the extra point was 
blocked and left the score tied at 

i:M3. 

Tinsley kicked off to the 10, where 
Joe Phelan took the ball and raced 
it back to the 32. On that play, the 
O'Kourkemen suffered another bad 
break as Capt. George Bicknell was 
injured and had to leave for the re- 
mainder of the game. However, it is 
reported that the injury is not seri- 
ous, and he will be ready for this 
Saturday's game 



men had a first down on the 46. On 
the next play, the Redmen received a 
sharp blow to their morale. Reeben- 
acker passed to Porter who made 
a spectacular 50 yard run only to 
have it called back by a penalty. 

The Huskies salted the game away 
when they scored their final touch- 
down with only 40 seconds left to play 
in the game. 

In the final analysis, it seemed that 
the wo teams were fairly evenly 
matched. The Kedmen got the breaks 
in the first half, and the Huskies got 
the breaks in the second half. How- 
ever, the Huskies capitalized on their 
breaks a little bit better, which told 
the difference in the final score. The 
Kedmen also lost two key men when 
Al GUmore and Captain George Bick- 
nell were injured. 

The loss drops the Kedmen's aver- 
age to .500 with a 1-1 record. This 
Saturday, the O'Kourkemen take on 
a powerful Springfield eleven. 



CALL OF THE UCONN 



MASSACHUSETTS 

Left ends— Chambers, Torchia 

Left tackles— Demers, Gilmore. Kirsch 

Left guards— Bicknell, MacPhee 

Cnters— Wofford, Naida 

Right guaids— Adams, MacPhee 

Right tackles— Hicks, Kirsch, Proko- 

powich, Vickerson 
Right ends— Casey, Szurek, Ashe 
Quarterbacks— Reebenacker, Jacques, 

Left halfbacks— Rex. DiGiammarino 



Intramurals 

Intramural athletics opened last 
night with a six game touch football 

slate. 

Sid Kauffman, Assistant Director 
of Athletics will again direct the in- 
tramural program. He will have as 
co-student directors, Jack Granville 
•53, former varsity football player; 
and Shelly Saltman *53 of the var- 
sity basketball team. 

Working as officials of the games 
will be Harry Aldrich *54, Bob Aker- 
son *53, Bill Bakey '53, Leo Bacchieri 
•53, Dick Arcici, Robert L'Esperance 
and Bed Eagan If who have all 
turned in fine jobs in past years. 

The Intramural program is divided 
up into two leagues which is a3 
follows. 

League A 
Zeta Zeta Zeta, Sigma Alpha Ep- 
silon, Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Ep- 
silon Pi, Theta Chi, Phi Sigma Kap- 
pa, Tau Epsilon Phi, Q. T. V., Kappa 
Sigma, Lambda Chi Alpha, Sigma 
Phi Epsilon, Delta Sigma Chi and 
Alpha Tau Gamma. 

League B 

Brooks "A". Brooks "B", Brooks 

"C", Middlesex "A", Middlesex "B", 

Chadbourne "A", Chadbourne "B", 

Chadbourne "C", Berkshire "A , 

Berkshire "B", and Independent* 



Milt Taft took over the punting Right halfbacks— Howland, Kedman, 
duties for the rest of the game, and I -• 



Basketball 



I Tuesday, Oct. 14, in room 10 of the 

1'hysical Education Building at 7 

Members of last year's varsity 

freshman teams will meet at 8 

oja. on the same day. 



Help At Rally 

Would you like to help write the 

material, or plan the parades, 

>r induce more active spirit at the 

? Now you can! Contact Shelly 

a?i at Middlesex 117. 



rhb; Hunter, ol; Yessair, il; Hoelzel, 
cf; Simpson, ir; Curren. or. Mass. 
subs: Puddington, Babeneau, Brag- 
giel, Bridges, Patton and Dickinson. 
UNION— Greenfield, g; Heinzman. If; 
Eussler, rh; Rapant, lhb; Carpenter, 
chb; Reinity, rhb; Rie, ol; Vogel, il; 
Osberg, cf ; Pinerua, ir; and Tanco, or. 
Goals — Osberg, Tanco 2. Simpson. 



Newman Club 

The Newman club meeting Tues- 

vening at 7:30 in Old Chapel 

•his week be for all men students 

the group. Father Gilbert Walser 

r of the Laymen's Retreat 

ie at the Passionist monastery 

West Springfield will be the speak- 



Golf 

There will be a meeting of all can- 
didates for the golf team, both fresh- 
men and upperclassmen in the Phys- 
ical Education building, Room 10, 
Wednesday, Oct. 8 at 4 p.m. 



One pair of Horn-rimmed Eye- 
glasses between Brooke house and 

Duiant's. Contact Bob Weeded at 405 
Brooks house. 



came through with Hying colors. 

The Huskies scored the tie break- 
ing touchdown late in the third period. 
With the ball on the UM 30, Frank 
Alu took the ball on a spinner, and 
broke through the Kedman line, and 
raced 30 yards for the TD. Betten- 
court's try for the extra point was 
good, and UConn led 20-13. 

On the next kickoff, the Kedmen 
started a sustained drive from their 
own 12. With Noel Reebenacker hit 
ting consistently with his passes to 
Howland and Tony Chambers, the 
K.dmen worked the ball down to the 
Huskies 27 as the third period closed. 
On the first play of the fourth quar- 
ter Howland carri.nl to the 26. Ree- 
benacker passed to Tony Chambers 
who was stopped on the three. On the 
next play, there was a fumble on the 
two yard line which was recovered 
by Viscount of the UConns. 

The Huskies moved the ball out to 
the 27 where Panciera puntecf out of 
bounds on the UM 2f». After a brace 
of passes by Reebenacker, the Red 



■ IK I. ,11, ..... . 

Fullbacks— Porter, Conway. Junkins 

CONNECTICUT 

Left ends— Pehota, Kymash, Stanger. 

Viscount , 

Left tackles— Rogers, Cunningham 
Left guards— Saltus, Clang, 1 apa- 

tones 
Centers— Koy, Hagan, Murano 
Kight guards— Kripas, Dion. Murphy, 

O'Brien, Casanova 
Left halfbacks— Bettencourt. Tinsley, 

Luciana, Burke 
Kight halfbacks— Alu, Bettencourt 
Fullbacks— Graviano, Milano, Tinsley 



CONN. 
MASS. 



(1 7 
Howland 



18 fi— 26 

0—13 



Touchdowns: Howland 2. Graviano, 

Alu 2, Milan... PAT: Hettencourt 2, 
Porter (all by placement) 



Time In The Sun 

A feature-length, documentary film, 
"Time in the Sun", will be shown by 
the Channing Club tonight at Unity 
Church at 7 p.m. 

Directed bv Sergi Eisenstem, the 
film presents the social, religious and 
human story of Mexican society. Ev- 
eryone is welcome, and all sociology 
government and history students are 
especially urged to attend. 



DeMolay Meeting 

There will be a meeting of all 
Demolays on campus Wednesday | nis*t 

Oct 8, at 7 p.m. in French hall. All 
freshmen Demolays are espec.ally 
urged to attend this meeting. 

Alpha Phi Omefga 

There will be ■ meeting of A. P.O. 
tonight at 7 in Old Chapel, Room C. 
All those Int er e st ed are cordially in- 
vited to attend. ^^^^^^^^ 

STATE THEATER 

Dwight Street, llolyoke. Mass. 

COMING SUN., OCT. 19 

at 8:30 P.M. 

ON STAGK - IN PKKSON 

Firwt Time in Western Mans. 

London Opera Company Present* 

CARMEN 

Cast of Mt— Ml Symphony Orch. 
Buy Reserved Seats Now! 

Mail Orders Accepted N'»w 

Prices: * : *• , '> ,, . * 2 - 40 - * 1 - 80 
Please include stamped, self 
addressed envelope. 




lllillllllilllllllllli'lf 11 



ooo 



m 



FORSBT LAST SEASON ! 
'e'.' • £*-■ TH5 CLASS OF T 
CONFERaCfcTHIS YEAR 



FOR6BT CAST SEASON/ "V yeP wULDttT 
WEtL£E7K5 CLASS OF JH6 ) ^'suRPRrSED/ 




ZBut ontyTime will Tell 




\r fit: A/lN < 

V RM all! J 



GOT A NEW HALFBACK. 

that's SURE 
AU.-AMEWCAN 



T 



\ 






N^J 






l 






TestCAMEK 

for 30 days 

or MJldneis 2nd Fbvior 



CAMELS are America's most pop- 
ular cigarette. To find out uhy, 
test them as your steady smoke. 
Smoke only Camels for thirtv days. 
See how rich and flavorful they are 
- pack after pack! See how mild 
CAMELS are - week after week! 



®NLY TIME WILLT&L ABOUT A F0OT3ALL TEAM 
AND ONLY TIME WILL TELL ASOJT A CIGARETTE ! 
TAKF /DUR TIME-MAKE THE SENSIBLE 30-DAY 
CAMEL MILDNESS TEST. SEE HOW CAMELS SUIT 
ycOU AS WR STEADY SMOKE! 



CAMEL leads all other brands 

by billions of cigarettes per year! 




A UNIT OF THE BELL SYSTEM SINCE 1882 









ti 



■', 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1952 



Freshman Harmonaires 

\11 freshmen women have been in- 
vited to attend auditions for the Har- 
monaires, a freshman i singing Kroup, 
Thursday from 4 until 5 p.m. in the 
Memorial Hall Auditorium. . 

Director Dork Alviani explained 
that the group nils a definite need 
for freshmen women with sinKinff 
ability as all rehearsals take place 
Thursday afternoons, instead of dur- 
ing the evening as scheduled for most 
extra-curricular groups. 

Commuters 

There will be no Commuters meet- 
ing this Thursday, October i). 

Chrvsostom Club 

The Chryaoftom Club will meet on 
Thursday, <).t. 9, at 7:30 p.m. in Old 

Chapel. 

Chaplain's Council 

The first meeting ?* ^ <MSJ£S 
council will be held in Old Chapel 
Auditorium Thursday evening from 
7 to 8 representatives from doims, 
fraternities, sororities, denomination- 
al clubs and 8CA should try to be 
present. 

Spanish Club 
A meeting of th Club Htopnatoj 
will take place on Thursday, Oct. 9, at 
7-80 p.m. in Farley Club house. There 
wUl be tonga and refreshments and 
,' iStton of officers. Everyone is in- 
vited. 

SCA Coffee Hour 

The SCA will hold its weekly coffee 
hou f in Farley Clubhouse Wednesday 
?rom iU'S PJ»- Cwwded conditions 
neceaaitate the change. 



Doctor . . . 

Continued from page 1 

New System 

Miss Curtis and all the house- 
mothers were taken on a tour of the 
infirmary to acquaint them with the 
facilities available. Several of the 
housemothers said they found the trip 
interesting and one was impressed 
with the provisions made for the 
■ending and receiving of messages 
and packages which is being tried 
this year. A box is provided for any 
one to leave messages or packages if 
no staff members are available. An- 
other box is provided for messages 
from the patients that may be picked 
up at any time during the day by the 
patients friends. 



New Staff . . . 

Continued from page 1 
the Davenport, Iowa public schools 
and at Western Michigan College. 

Theodore J. Wang was named as- 
sistant professor in physics. He holds 
B. S. and Ph.D. degrees from the 
University of Illinois. 

Three instructors were appointed: 
Manley Mandel, Philadelphia, Pa., in 
bacteriology; Neal T. Watson, Wash- 
ington, D. C, in mathematics; and 
Frances E. Camp, Greensboro, N. C, 
in physical education for women. 



Pres. Van Meter, 
Lt. Col. DeHorn 
To Air College 

President Ralph A. Van Meter of 
the University of Massachusetts ac- 
companied by Lt. Col. John G. De- 
Horn, Univ. of Massachusetts^ will 
participate with more than 115 col- 
lege presidents and vice presidents 
and 60 deans in one of two Air Force 
UOTC orientation conferences at the 
Air University, Maxwell Air Force 
Base, at Montgomery, Ala., Oct. 15 
and 22. 

Air Force ROTC professors of air 
science and tactics at 188 colleges 
and universities throughout the 
United States, Hawaii and Puerto 
Rico, having AF ROTC units, will ac- 
company the college officials. 

Brig. Gen. M. K. Deichelmann, 
commandant of the AF ROTC pro- 
gram explained the purpose of the 
conference as three-fold: 

(1) To acquaint education execu- 
tives with proposed changes and im- 
provements in future operation and 
administration of the AT ROTC pro- 
gram. 

(2) To review the new AF ROTC 



course of instruction to be inaugur- 
ated in the 1953-54 school year, and, 
(3) To emphasize plans of AF 
ROTC Headquarters to conduct a 
carefully developed ROTC program 
which will be mutually beneficial to 
the supporting institutions and to the 
Air Force. 

President Ralph A. YanMeter ana 
Lt. Col. John G. DeHorn will attend 
the conference on October l r > and will 
teave here for Montgomery Tuesday, 
October 14 by Air Force plane, re- 
turning Thursday, October 1G. 

The conference October 15 will be 
for college and university represent- 
atives in Alabama, Colorado, Connec- 
ticut, Florida, Georgia, Idaho, Louisi- 
ana, Massachusetts, Minnesota, Miss- 
issippi, Montana, Nebraska, New 
Hampshire, North Dakota, Ohio, Ore- 
gon, Pennsylvania, Puerto Rico, 
Rhode Island, South Carolina, South 
Dakota, Utah, Vermont, Washington, 
Wisconsin, and Wyoming. 

The Air University, education sys- 
tem of the Air Force, recently as- 
sumed administration of the AF 
ROTC program in addition to its 
other varied educational and research 
missions which now serve all Air 
Force commands and about 200,000 
students in the many parts of the 
world. 



Dorms .... 

(Continued from page 1) 
are then the only costs to the Con. 
monwealth. Income from studetJ 
rent will off-set the payments madJ 
by the University to the Building A>| 
sociation and cover the cost of operl 
at ion and maintenance. Building! 
which are abused require higher rejit-l 
al in order to constantly replacj 
broken glass, dirty paint, damagj 
woodwork, etc. Carelessness and rar-l 
dnlism keeps room rents higher thai] 
otherwise necessary much of the tw\ 
Except for the efforts of a smaL 
group of loyal alumni who havtl 
spent a great deal of time and effort! 
in bringing about self-liquidating 
dorm projects, the U. of M. would no-.l 
have Lewis, Butterfield, Chadbourr.J 
Greenough, Mills, Brooks, Hamlir.1 
Knowlton, two more under construe- ■ 
tion, and Faculty Apartments. 



Goding, Kelsey, Aldrich, Knapp 
lie For First in Romp Over Jeffs 



FOUND 
I'arkette pen in the road in ! 'ro- 
of Draper last week. Contact l'a:| 
Pothier, 216 Middlesex. 

Navy Blue Crew Hat outside CUni 
hail. Contact the Collegian. 

"found 

Will the young lady who left., 
grey wool coat with silver buttons anc 
pink lining in my car please claim;.! 
Contact Elinore Mason, the Homt- 
stead. 



Liquor ... 

(Continued from page D 
,,nly in one central location on or be- 
low the main floor. 

4 For the present, the Interf rater- 
nitv Council delegates to each frater- 
nity responsibility for internal self- 
control relative to the use of alcohol- 
ic beverages by minors and offensive 
users. For the present, it is under- 
stood that each fraternity will choose 
a committee to work with a sub-com- 
mittee of the Interfraternity Council 
in regard to this problem. Lambda 
Chi Mpha's l'ublic Relations Com- 
mittee is an excellent example of 
this type of approach. 

... No liquor will be served at ex- 
change dinners. 

«;. Fraternities are encouraged to 
accent and play up party motifs. 

7. Fraternities will emphasize bet- 
ter party organization and planning 
through "the education of social chair- 
man andor social chairmen and a 
list of selected chaperons of then- 
choosing. The chaperons will offer 
criticism directly to the social chair- 
man andor house officers at the par- 
ty so that deficiencies are immediate- 
ly brought to the attention of the fra- 
ternities and appropriate action tak- 
en. 

8 Fraternities are urged to de- 
.mphasize "open house" dances and 
substitute invitation, closed, or ex- 
change dances. 

'.». It is understood that the Inter- 
fraternity Committee on Student Life 
with reports at intervals giving pos- 
-tive evidence of the de-emphasis of 
alcoholic beverages at mixed social 
.vents during the coming year. 



Air Cadet Squadron 

The Air Cadet Squadron will hold 
it's first meeting of the year in_the 
auditorium of Skinner hall at «:30 
Thursday evening. All interested 
Freshmen and Sophomore Air KUiL 
indents should attend. Guest speak- 
ers will be Col. DeHorn and Lt. Col. 
Pratt. Both guests will answer any 
questions pertaining to the Air Force 
or the AROTC. Movies of the AF will 
hi- shown after the talks. 

t 

Mt. Toby Project 

A second workday at Mt. Toby will 
be held Sunday, Oct. 12. due to the 
success of the one last weekend. All 
wishing to go are requested to sign 
up in the library for transportation, 
indicating at this time whether or not 
they want a free picnic supper. 



CRAFT - MASTER 

Oil. PAINT SETS 

20 percent 
DISCOUNT 

See: Norm Kaufman 
at TEP — 8331 



NOSE, THROAT, 

and Accessory Organs nof Adversely 
Affected by Smoking Chesterfields 



FIRST SUCH REPORT EVER PUBLISHED 
ABOUT ANY CIGARETTE 



A responsible consulting organization has 

reported the results of a continuing study by a 
competent medical specialist and his staff on the 
effects of smoking Chesterfield cigarettes. 

A group of people from various walks of life 
was organized to smoke only Chesterfields. For six 
months this group of men and women smoked their 
normal amount of Chesterfields- 10 to 40 a day. 
45% of the group have smoked Chesterfields con- 
tinually from one to thirty years for an average of 
10 years each. 

At the beginning and at the end of the six- 
months period each smoker was given a thorough 



examination, including X-ray pictures, by the 
medical specialist and his assistants. The exam- 
ination covered the sinuses as well as the nose, 
ears and throat. 

The medical specialist, after a thorough exam- 
ination of every member of the group, stated: 
"It is my opinion that the ears, nose, throat and 
accessory organs of all participating subjects ex- 
amined by me were not adversely affected in the 
six-months period by smoking the cigarettes 
provided." 






VOL. LXII1— NO. « 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



in IOBKK HI. !«."».! 



Undergraduates Elect Veteran 
Solons to New Student Senate 



i four men tyniK for first, the 
,,sily troun •' d Am- 
Wednesday afternoon by the 
of 17 44. 

i a n i,. , ■.-,• Coding! Harry Aid- 
Hank Knapp and Joe Krlse.V 

., ,i the line holding hands with 
,, rable distance between them 
Bi ii >p of Amherit who came ; 

ifth. 
Winslow of Amherst was a short 
. behind Bishop and took sixth J 
Bob Steere completed the Red- ■ 
:oj ing by taking ssventh Just 
distance ahead of three more; 
lig team mates, Hilly Conlin, 
■ Stengle and Hick Quigleyl 
tied for eighth. 

Angelini crossed the finish line 
; , i r heels. Far behind him were 
re S t of the Amherst runners, 
win Rivs the Derby-men a 2-0 



—Photo by Robert I'ra/er 



record as they roil merrily along <>n 

undefeated way. This is the 

: lopsided win in ■ row. Boston 

their foe this Saturday. 

Except for their number one man 

... the Redmen should have 

1 ttle difficulty in annexing their third 

win. 

Summary: 

Aldrich, Goding, Kelaey, Knapp (all 
Mas.-.), tied for first; Bishop <A), 5; 
Winslow (A). <; ; Steere (M), 7; Con- 
tin (M). Stengle (M), and Quigley 
i M), all tied for 8; Angeiini <M), 11; 
Deeenburg <A>, 12; dark (A), IS; 

> Baughman <A>, 14; Lansdowne (A), 

. 15. 



Judges Named 
I or WMLSP 
I all Meeting 



UM Commuters 
To Reorganize 
Activities Club 



I for the annual critical rnt- 



Thirty-five women commuters voted 
unanimously at a meeting in Drill 
Hall last Thursday noon to inv< 
gate the possibilities of forming •' 
Commuter! Ctab, Such an actio,, 

would change the loosely knit group 

i\ ici. for hiirh school Yearbooks i "'"" ' *•"" H . , 

h -th, U ..f.M.w;.,-e named, which now exists into J ^.jed 

k by Sidney Kaplan. English Campus act.v.ty. "titWlto h 

:m( , yearbook adviser to the privilege! granted an official campus 

Massachusetts League of group. 

Publications. On the committee al inted to lay 

tdgea are Arthur Kuan, staff plana with Senate for the new organ- 
ipher of the Sprinufield Union r/a tion are: Co-chairmen, Edith Ole- 
... r member of the WMLSP, „<>„ and Eleanor Weissbrod, both '54, 
[udge the yearbooks on pho- J Carolyn Morton, .lean Gralenski, 
V ; Mary Russell, Louise Cooley, Theresa 

'>:. Stanley Koehier of the English Everson, Jane Allen, Norma Vanaase, 
ent will judge the yearbooks j Ann Howler, and Phyllis Guske- 

wicz. 

Facilities in Mem hall for commut- 
era were discussed, and a committee 
will be set lip in the near future to 
work out some way by which eOBUnu! 
,.is would have a room com pa rah ■ 
a "center" in a dorm. 

Peg Garvey was elected Senator for 
the commuters and Barbara Young 
representative of the WAA sub- 



M 



i an of book 

Swinton, instructor in 
arts at Smith College, who 
Hlge the yearbooks on art work, 
. and general appearance; and 
Eliot Allen of the Knglish de- 
ll will pudge the yearbooks on 
coverage. 
. Kaplan will judge the year- 

on layout. 
suits of the critical rating aerv 



$123,385Given 

Various Fields 
For Research 

Research grants totalling more than 
$123^86 will he employed by UM 
this fall in a score of fields allied to 
science, engineering and agriculture, 
Experiment Station Director Dale H. 
Sieling reported today. 

The total includ M2.780 in state 
funds for which reimbursement Is 
made by the federal government, and 
outrighi federal research grants tot- 
alling $19395. The Univeraity will 

employ SCO, (Mill in private research 
funds. 

Federal reaearcn grants will be cm- 
ployed as follows: atomic energy, 
$1470; cancel- research, $8425; air- 

nifectioii oT poultry. $8,000; and 
effects of electro convulsive shock oil 
habits and fixations in rats, $2,000. 

Grants reimbursable by the federal 
government will be used for two U.S. 
Navy contracts; one, for $5,748 to 
develop a method uf freexing eggs; 
the second for $9,200 for research in 
chemistry. 

Principal grants from private 
sources include $18,000 from the 
Class Container Institute of America 
foj research In food technology; 
$9,000 from the American Cyanimid 
Co. to investigate prevention and Con 
tin] of avian infectious bronchitis and 

.St. tiki for the ume purpose from the 
Mass. Society for Promoting Vgri 

culture. 

other granl ding $2,5(MI in- 

clude $2300 from the Eastern States 
Warmer's Exchange to study the value 
of certain ,-■! protection; 1*900 
iron, the F. A. Bartletl Tree Co. for 
control of tree and shrub insects by 
chemotherophy; and $2,5911 from the 
Research Corporation for s study of 
applications » r 1 ittering tech- 

niques. 



Artin^ Senate President Bott Foresees 
Stronger Group Dm* »<> Trained Nucleus 

Theatudenl Wn.lv voted Monday and Tueaday night* for their 
repreaentativea to the Studenl Senate. At leasl eight soloi are 
being returned to their posts, with final tallies still incomplete a1 

press lime ..... 

The fraternities installed John Helntz, Irwin Lena John Mill 
er , Bob Bqui, and Bob Tuttle; Miller and Turtle returning, while 

He'iit/. has had previous expei 



445 Simlenls Do 
Campus Work 

According to figures obtained from 

tli,. Placemen! Offlee, 230 men and ap- 
proximately Ji.'> women undergradu 

ates are now employed part time Si 

the Univeraity. 

These jobs range from janitorial 

and cafeteria work to specialised help 
ing of lab assistants and stenograph 
ers. The Placement Offlee has been 
"swamped"' this yar because "f the 
increased enrollment. There are still 
many more students on waiting I 
to be placed; for although there are 

a few Women student.- employed 

more than one job, 9i more men have 

applied f >T work than there are jobs 

available. So, department heads or 

faculty with vacancies to fill are 
urged to contact either Mrs. Cornish 

or Mr. aforrisaey In South College. 

Also, if anyone knows of any ofl 
campus jobs, . uch as gas station at 

tendant, landscape tror\u r, or as 

man. that ran be held by Univei 

students, the Placement ( '"'" - '' is the 

place t-i contact. 

Mr. Robert .1. Morrissey, Pli ment 

Officer for m«n ate that he has 
already ::<> companies lined up foi 
senior interviews. This is s remindei 

to senior men to get in touch with tie 
Placement Office. And. t 1 all itudenti 



read "Plai 



\, 



announced at the annual hoard. 
eeting of the WMLSP hero on 



WMLSP consists of the ■ 
id staffs Of the newspaper.-, lit- 

magasinea, and yearbook 
igh schools in central and west- 
Massachusetts. 



19 Coeds To Help 
Placement Offi< 



London Opera Co. 
To Present 'Carmen ' 



Nineteen U. of M. coeds met last 
Wednesday with Mrs. Cornish, head 
of th«- Placement Office for Women, t . 
form the student Vocational Commit- 
tee which will help disseminate infor- 
tion about fob oj rtunities 1 - 

■ the seven women's dorms. The group 

London Opera Company will ! vvas organised at the requeal of Mrs, 

"Carmen" at the State The- Cornish because the inc ea 1 of wom- 

Holvoke on the evoninp of-,.,, (tadents OH campus makes it 

Octobei 19. ceasary to have some means of rapid 

,ast. composed Of over lOOL^ ..ffective communicat.on when 
includes mezzo-soprano Veraj potential employers make last mm 

' ate trips to campus. 

The members of the group, whose 

chairman will he elected at a meeting 
today, will also act as guides am. 
hostesses when they sponsor voca- 
tional opportunity meetings. The first 
() f such meetings will he a joint panel 
on Oct. 23, with representatives Of 
all branches of the armed forces who 
will offer their training programs for 
undergraduates and the opportunities 
for senior women. 



UM Has Record 
KOTC Roster 

Air Force snd Armor ROTC units 

.,. r „f m ave a record combined 

• of I42S students this fall. 

\ total of 827 ed with the Air 

,.-,„,.,, unit a nd •">!»* with the Armor 

on. 
By classes, the Air Foi ••• • 
men t is as follows: freshmen, 

sophomores. 258, juniors. 114. and 

urs, 99. 

Armor < nrollment ii divided: fresh 
„„',„', -j- .. oinores. 201, junidts, 

7<i and sen 01 ■ *2, 

Col. Virgil Shaw is commanding 
ofheer of th< Armor section; the Mr 
Force nnil is commanded by Lt. Col. 
John G. DeHorn. 



in 



Copyright 1932. Liggett ft Myers Tobacco Co. 



the title role. Francisco 
,. baritone as the matador Es- 
.. and Aleeste Laurent!, tenor 

■n Jose. 

d also is a Spanish Corps 
together with a large chor- 

,1 a 86 piece symphony orclv 

U i br Tedore C.arguilo. 

e first American tour in 1951 

ted enthusiastically. William 

•ore. theater manager, announced 

•ickets are on sale at the box 

of may be ordered by mail. 



Fucker Named 
To KOTC Dept 

Col. Virgil F. Shaw, head of t*K- 
Armor Detachment, ROTC. announ- 
ces the following addition to staff: 

M Sgt Howard E. Tucker arrived 
here on the second of October. 11" 
comes from Wethersfield, Conn. Sgt 
Tucker returned last June from sis 
years active duty m fiermaiy, where 
he was stationed at Landschut, Ba- 
varia, with the Headquarters Bat- 
tery. 74th Armored Field Artillery 
j Battalion. 



Operetta Guild Wins 
Rights For '53 Shov, 

Amateur Hghil fOJ "The Vaga 

bond Ring" to be presented by th. 
ii,,, petta Guild in Msrch have 
been released. 

In contrast to the farewell pel foi 

jmance of "The Student Prince", Ru 
dolph Friml's musical will be [tn 
tented here, it is believed, fo 
first time on a college campus. 

Candidates Warned 
To Get Papers Now 

All aspiring class ofteera may 

draw then nominal ion pspei 

the Dean'.-, oflee st sny time no 

The papers must contain '!,• 

. of at least twenty mem 

the Candida* "" '"' / ' " 

,.„,, ,,,„ men than am papm 

„„„ on* office. Pan* i ■ ' ! " 
in no later tha« Tuesday, Oct l I 

Primai y elections for clai 
will be held on Thui day, Oct. l«, and 

: the finals r»n Monday, Oct. 20. 



Fhe lororitie I : 

ami veteran i'-" 

The d< 
man representing the ' hb 
\i »oney, Arthur Bailey, Jordai 
is. and Louis Neusnei from Bah 
Tom Fos and Bob RUBSell -I B< 
shire; Ruth \very and RitS K 
from Butterfield, and both are I 
Ing for another term; John Cai 
a,,, i Fred Kilej from Brook ' 
Stevens and Bob Aronno of Gr< 
ough; veteran Sophii ida sn I 

.loan Claik from KnoV Iton; \" t> 
erest and Carol Giffoi 1 from I I 

Mills elected Ceil ODonnell and Joan 
I, a, a I; I'lymoutl '•... V. 

1,.,, ami Steve Berestha . from Thatch 
,11 come Beverl Franks, and 
Do,,, Vdams; and Middli • i 
Phil Tarpey and John Mamma-. H 
li„ elected Julie BalkkJ and U 
mary Solomine. Chadboume did not 
hold 'hen regularly scheduled elec 
tion, but voted Wednesday si 9 p.m. 
Hampshire and Sulfolk. the bumm 
dorms, had icheduled aa election roi 
last Sunday. From latest reports, the 
election was ROI run off as scheduled. 
The commuters voted to return Gff 
,-,,,.,( Stutsman iind Don Ware, and 
nlso elected Pel Garvej snd 
,„ale senator rhosc name was not 

available. 

Seaate Straagef 

According to n tii ing i 1, ' 

dent Tot "The Sens i bo • i > 

a much ti I l'"" M " ' 

.,,... p i ■■ ' : 

I„ the pa I." hi continw 
inexpei i« nc< ■' 

ate. 

"The can pu 

ve and • 

year, eapeciall] II Ihe praperlj «i«ii'l 

ilied Senate oSSCCrK are elected. The 
Senate can be sal) B ""ir as it* 
president and lie CSW! " •' rhair- 
inen he c h aos es . OS 

new Senate s 111 ron Idei I ■ -n 

.,; ii- I'm- '< ■• - III 

The fii : 

,; h. i< 1 1 Tuesd . ' '■ 
, Room 4 I 

lion " , ' i " I 

will be made foi 
, , elections, and for a < 
on. According 
Bott, this commit lioi ill b< 
pa d o! vark 
who will revise thi 
■ ii attempt 

make 

{ onMitution < ommi-sion 



.1 : i 



the bod' 



H«l|> Wanted 



. ; scion**" . r i < < "• ' 

by the Colli ,/itin foi someone willinj 

to devote one hour weekly to 

Fairrhild Engraver. Gratitude of th* 

.student body and knowledge an 
reward. 

For information, see Aii Edito 
Winklev at Collegia* Office. 



f n 



iv there 
ity of tperat 
The president p 
■a ill aiways pro' d< 
,vho ha 
nate esperience 
lion has the 

• im" a very construc- 

• he Govern- 






THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10, 19.»2 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. FRIDAY, OCTOBER >«■ IgM 



SutocTiption price $3.00 P ,r year; $1.50 per semester 



Office: Memorial Hall 






Care Saves Wear 



UM Calendar 

Friday, October 10 
Football Rally 
8:i)<) p.m. Rally Dance, Drill Hall, Is 

egon Scholarship Fund 
8:00 p.m. Open Dance: Alpha (lam- 
ma Rho; Invitation Dance: Alpha 
Epsilon I'i 



Va idaliBW and carelessness cause the room rent to be higher 

at til CS than Is necessary according to Treasurer Johnson. It 
seems that some of the bright residents in our men's dorms can 
think u i weird me hods to have Tun' and at the same time deface 
the houses. The only trouble with this practice is that it cause.. 
co isiderable damage and keeps the rent higher than it would he 
if they were kepi in decent condition. Take Greenough and ( had- 
bourne as examples. They have only been used for six years, but 
the Interior looks like they are fifty years old. In most cases, all 
this is caused by residents who mean absolutely no harm but just 

lon't think. 

A FEW "GEMS** 

Pinrting plum.- messages and name cards on the doors of the 
rooms is a common practice in the dorms. However, some clever 
little youth comes along with a cigarette lighter and starts them 
all aglow. This leaves charred spots right in the middle of the 
doors and no amount of elbow grease will remove them. Another , 
favorite is pouring lighter fttJid under the doors and setting it Off. 
This adds a couple more spots. A few other pyro-maniacs like to 
bum the papers in their waste baskets and dump the lighted mess 
OUl on the floor. This often causes the tiles to pop up. 

Some students prefer to brush up on their nimbiey-peg by 

practicing on the walls, woodwork, and doors. You can sweep up 

the plaster and the wood chips, but the holes they leave are still 

there. The only way you can Ret them out is by leplacin" the doors 

: patching up the walls. 

Last year one angling enthusiast fixed his desk up with a 
Vice to make tying flys easier. The desk, needless to say IS <»» no 
further value except as tire wood. 

Sim.»n Legree wasn't the only one who could wield a b 11 

whip We have evidence of this up in (Ireenollgh where the light 
fixture, in the corridors have little black whip marks surrounding 
them. There are no globes covering these lights now. 

Baker house, although open for less than a month, has had 
its share of permanent marks. Up on the second floor a six foot 
square stands as testimonial that someone knows how to shake a 
coke up and aim it at the wall. This spot will only come out by re- 
painting the wall. .,.-,., + ,.» 
All of these examples, when taken individually, are not se- 
rious but add all the little pranks up for a year and there 18 a 
substantial total. Yet most of this can be prevented by just a 
little forethought. No one objects to hell-raising or having a good 
time but is it necessary to do damage to have fun? 

l^t year the president of Amherst College presented the 
freshman class with a rather large bill to cover the damage done ; 
in their dormitories by just the same type of thing. It has been 
suggested that every student be required to -dace a deposit in the, 
treasurer's office to cover this damage. Jus. ike the military uni- 
forms; give it all hack and you get the ent v deposit hack No 
damage in the dorm and the entire amount -mid come back I 
there was damage it would be pro-rated and whatever was left 
would be returned. However, this shouldn't be l ecessary; just use 
your head when looking for a good time and tl re will be no per- 
manent damage. 

AS A RESULT 

What do visitors think when they wall; in » a dorm and see 
the walls in a mess, the furniture cut up and mi. ked with initials. 
and footprints on the walls and ceilings V They n ist draw a pretty 
poor impression of the students If that is tie W iy they take care 
of their property. Our dormitories are built by alumn. subscrip- 
tion How mud, chance would the building co poration have ol 
„,,< ing a potential investor to give money if he aw the condition 
dorm after .just a few yea* of service. These buildings are 
,,, up to last for many years, hut how long can they last at the 
n1 rate of abuse? What about the next guy who will live 
th ' le doesn't care who lived there before him enough to stare 

v a previous occupant's initials on his desk top all year, r urther- 
more its a nuisance when he tries to use the desk for writing. 



Saturday, October 11 
1:00 p.m. Outing Club Trip to Cats- 
kills. Meet at Last Experiment 
Station 
2:00 p.m. Football vs. Springfield 

Colic-' 

2:00 pan. SoCCer vs. Worcester Poly- 
technic Institute 

8:00 p.m. Open Dance: Chi Omega, 
Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi Sigma 
Kappa. Sigma Phi Epailon, Tan 
Epailon Phi, Theta Chi, Q.T.V. 

Invitation Dane: Kappa Sigma 



dories don't look like a hurricane and a tire 
passed through them every week. Why should the men's;: 1 he 
drls take a little pride in how their houses look and don t pull 
tricks that will leave lasting marks. Couldn't this he done by the 

men too? . , 

The only thing you have to do is to use your head and take 
a h'tle pride in what we have. Our dorms, with a few exceptions. 
are pretty well built. Let's take care of them so we will be able to 
point with pride when we have visitors and not rush them up the 
side stairs so they won't see holes in the walls, missing floor tiles, 
and knifemarks in the woodwork. There are lots and lots ot ways 
to have a good time without defacing the buildings in which we, 
and many "after us. will have to live. Try them for a change and 
take it easy on the dormitories. 



Student Directory 
The 1962-68 Student Directory is 
now being compiled in the Registrar's 
Office. Copies will be available to 
students at the University Store at 
the end of the month. 



Civil Service 
A civil Service exam for Junior 
Agricultural Assistants is to be held 
October 21. All interested persons 
contact Mr. Morrissey. Placement Of- 
ficer for Men, South College. 



Sunday, October 12 
7:00 p.m. Invitation: Sigma Phi Lp- 
siloii 

Monday, October U 

Holiday, Observance of Columbus 

Day 

Tuesday, October 14 
4:00 p.m. Harmonairea, Memorial 

Hall Auditorium 
7:00 p.m. Dance Hand. Memorial 

Hall 
7:00 p.m. Senate, Skinner Hall, 

Room I 

7:110 p.m. Women's Fencing Club, 
Cage balcony 

7:00p.m. Alpha Phi Omega, Chapel, 
Room C 

7:1") p.m. Newman Club, Chapel Au- 
ditorium 

7:80 p.m. Orchestra. Storkbridge 

Hall. Room 1 14 
~:W p.m Women's Judiciary, Ooodell 

Library 
►7:30 p.m. Amherst Nature Club: 
Speaker, Mr. Leslie Campbell. 
"The Pour Seasons at Quabbin" 
with illustrations in color. Skinner 
Auditorium 
7:30p.m. Psychology club, Liberal 
Arts Annex 

Wednesday. October 1"> 

4:00p.m. Savoyards. Memorial Hall! 
Auditorium 

4:00 p.m. WMLSP, High School Edi- 
tors, Skinner Auditorium 

.-):()(» p.m. I'anhellenic Council, Me 
morial Hall, Room 3 

<;::«) p.m. Operetta Guild, Snrkbridgc 
Room 114 

6:30 p.m. Chorale. Memorial Hall 
Auditorium 

6:30p.m. Interfraternity Council. 
Tau Epsilon Phi 

7:00 p.m. French Club, Farley Club 

House 
7:iio p.m. Chess Club. Chapel Semi- 
nar 
7:00 p.m. Fencing Club, Physical Ed- 
ucation Building 
7:oop.m. Outing Club. Skinner, 

Room 2 1 7 
7:.'<0p.m. Amateur Radio Club, Engi- 
neering Wing 
7:30 p.m. Pre-Med club. Pernald 

Hall, Room K 
7:30 p.m. Landscape Architecture 

Club. Wilder Hall. Room B 
7:30p.m. W.A.A.. Drill Hall 
7:30 p.m. Studei.t Branch, American 
Society Civil Engineers, Gunnes* 
Laboratory, Room 10 

Thursday. October 1« 
11:00 a.m. Home Economics Club 

Convocation, Skinner Auditorium 
11:00 a.m. Interfraternity Convoca- 
tion for Freshman Men, Bowker 
Auditorium 
7:tio p.m. Civil Engineering Club, 

GunneM Laboratory 
7:00p.m. Collegian Staff. Memorial 

Hall 
7:00 p.m. Mt. Toby Club. Chapel. 

Room D 
7:00 p.m. Roister Doisters, Stock- 

briOge Hall, Room 114 
7:00 p.m. University Band, Memorial 

Hall Auditorium 
7:00 p.m. Square Dance Club, Bow- 

ditch Lodge 
7:30 p.m. Economics Honors Club. 

Chapel Seminar 
7:30 p.m. University Camera Club. 

("napel Room C 
7:30 p.m. German Club. Skinner Au- 
ditorium 
7:30p.m. Future Farmers of Ameri- 
ca. Liberal Arts Annex 
7:80 p.m. Dairy Club. Flint. Room 
204 




Springfield Eleven Tomorrow; 
Bob Nolan May be Back in Action 



"There's classes in the Daytime, but what's there to do at Night?' 



Notice To The Faculb : 

Your subscription rate to the (ol!e,ian is still only 2 Dollars 
Be sure to subscribe *k*fl our Representative calls on you! 



MOUNT PLEASANT INN 

Amherst, Massachusetts 

For visiting patents and friend* try our delicious 
home-cooked meals at reasonable pries. Phone 440 
for reservations. 



"Represents education 

that continues, " 

says GEORGE GALLUP 

Founder of the American Institute o* Public Opinion; formerly 
Professor, Pulitier School of journalism, Columbia 0. 

"A serious weakness of the American 
educational system is the missing link 
between what we are taught in school and 
what we learn after leaving school. The 
Reader's Digest represents education that 
continues. It arouses and satisfies keen 
interest in the vital issues of the day 
and in varied fields of lasting knowledge. 




♦Open to the public 



Look at the wide range of subjects m any issue -The 
Reader's Digest is designed for the well-rounded mdividual 
who cultivates interests far wider than the confines of any 
particular field. 

From the wealth of material that is published each month, 
the editors select those outstanding articles no thoughtful 

person would want to miss. Each article is condensed to 

present the essentials clearly, yet preserve the full content 

and flavor of the original. 

The Reader's Digest offers a continuing liberal education 

for millions of men and women with alert, open minds. 



In October Reader's Digest, you'll * » n *^ » £^e0- 
how an offshootof A-bomb research « being used to ^W 
Watch Out for the Weather-how its changes affect your pby™«d 
andniental behavior; 29-page book condensaUon: **+-(- 
the Crown Prince-an American woman's precedent -shattering 
experience as tutor to Japan's future Emperor. 



, iC h O'Kourke's pass minded 
will try to break back into the 
column when they entertain a 
Springfield College team to- 
ut Alumni Field at 2 p.m. 

0U£h the score might indicate 

a , the gams was not close, the lled- 
' played L'Conn on an even keel 
5 , Saturday> It was iusl ■ mattt ' r 

, aks of who would win the game. 

, anal UConn score came with on- 

seconds remaining in the gams. 

; keeping with Coach O'Kou ike's 
,,„.,! type of football, the Red- 
irew 42 passes, with Noel Rac- 
er tossing 41 of them. Res- 
et's passing average was 
. behind that of the Bates 
but On the other hand, the 
. a had an excellent pass dc- 
Reebenaeker has chucked »'.i 
in two games this season and 
unpleted :<4 for e better than 
average. 
! e running and pass catching of 
I . Rowland was one of the high- 
of the game. Howlaml scored 
: the Redman's touchdowns and 

une through with some brilliant 

(lg. 

of the best bits of news to 

out this week was that Bob 

iNolan, last year's all New England 

.. has started practice after 

out for a broken bone in his 

h is doubtful whether he will 

,,| y to play this Saturday, but 

Itg out for practice means that 

ill be available for action soon. 

■ George Bteknell has bean 

in Nolan's place as the punter, 

U been more than capably do- 

. job. 

e is a three way fight for the 

: of starting offensive tackle 

on between Lou Kirsch, Lou 

...wich and Al Gilmore. At this 

.•, it appears that Kirsch will 

Let the nod for the starting assign- 

ecetri years, Springfield has 

the edge in the series which 

- back to 1890. However, tomor- 

game looms as a see-saw battle 

the team getting the breaks 

home with the bacon. 

probable starting offmsive 
for the Redmen will be as fol- 

i ] ambers; It, Demers; lg, Bick- 

: c, Wofford; rg, Adams; it, 

. or Prokopowich; re, Casey; 

benaclwr; lhb, Rex; rhb, How- 

fb, Porter. 



Yankee 

Conference 

Results 

After the results of last Saturday's 
tabulations were completed, it WSJ 
found that the Maine Bears are still 
in the lead in the Yankee <\ inference. 

The big news of the Conference, 
however, was a 205-pound sopho- 
more back from Rhode Island, Pal 
Abbruzzi. Abbruzzi set an all-time 
conference ground-gaining record by 
moving the ball :m<> yards, as the 
Rams defeated New Hampshire 27-7. 
Last year, Abbruzzi set a record 
for distance when he romped W-yarus 

to score against the same Wildcats. 
But his :!<><! yards in one game, Sat- 
urday would have placed him second 
in the Conference last year for ■< 
whole year's ball carrying. 

The UConn win over the Redmen 
lias probably set up a title game of) 
Oct. 18, when Maine visits Storm. 



YANKEE CONFERENCE 
STANDINGS 

it 

Maine - 

Connecticut I 

Rhode Island 1 

Massachusetts 

New Hampshire 

Vermont " 



Disa and Data 

by Al Shumway 

It looks like Coach Lew Derbj has 

come up with another fine cross coun- 
try team as evidence by their lop- 
sided wins over WPI last Saturday 
and Amherst last Wednesday. Indi- 
cations are that the Redman will be 
favored to remain champs of the 
Yankee Conference when the meet it 
held here November 1. 

Captam George Goding, whose 

schooling has twice been interrupted 

by hitches in the service has com. 
through with some excellent running. 
He came in third in the W'orcoste 
meet just s short distance behind 
Harry Aldrich and Hank knapp who 
tied for first In Wednesday's meet 
Sgainsl Amherst, he finished in the 
four way tie for first. George is the 
only senior on the team and in his 
quiet way has proven an able leader 
and morale builder. 

Harry Aldrich, as usual, has be. n 
performing brilliantly, coming m first 
in both of the two meets. Harry has 

been tin- star in l>oth cross count i > 
and track events since his frosh 
year. Not only has he been the mosl 
consistent winner in cross country, 
but he holds the school record for 
the indoor two mile. 

Hank Knapp has also risen 1" bs 

/. /'('. one of the top barriers. His long, 

1.000 loping, plodding stride has become his 

1.000 trademark, which makes it easy to 

.500 distinguish him eoming at quite t 

.000 distance. 

,000 Jos Keisey completes the big four 
.000 1 of the cross country team. This is 



ins fust year of competition in cross 

Country and ha kaS shown great 
promise. Keisey took fifth in the 
WPI meet, and came in in the first 
place tie in the Amherst meet. 

At this stage of the season, it 
appears thai Vermont will l>e the 
team that the Derbymen will have 
to look out for m the Yankee COO 

ference meet. Vermont has two really 

good men in Wrisley the LVM cap 
tain, and Davis who is a transfer 
from Springfield College. 
SOCCER 

Larry Bl'iggS* soccer team has had 
tough breaks in their first two 
games, especially in their meeting 

with Dartmouth. The Redmen Jour 
neyed to Williamstown Wednesday 

afternoon where they took on the 
Williams hooters in an effort to break 
into the win column. 

Coach Briggs said this year's team 
looked hk.' the best that he has had 
in three years. With their share of 

the breaks, they should come up with 

., fairly k I record this season. One 

of th ir best assets is Al Hoelsel who 

,1 the New England Intercollegiate 

pi- League in scoring last year. 

Al also set h new school scorinj; 



Intramural 

Schedule 

Friday, October II 

7:Uli pan. QTV vs. SI'K 

Brooks C vs. Midd A 

, i., p.m. KS vs. ACK 

Berk \ vs. Midd B 

p.m. AKI' VS. LCA 

ln.lp vs. Brooks \ 
Meaday, October It 
7:iiu p.m. ZZZ VS. TEP 

Chad C vs. Chad \ 
7 . 15 p.m. TC vs. ATC 

Brooks C vs. Brooks B 

s : ::u p.m. QTV va DSC 

Midd A vs. Chad B 

Tuesday, October H 

7:im p.m. KS \ s. 8AE 

Berk A vs. Berk B 

, 15 p.m. Md' vs. SI'K 

ln.lp vs. Midd B 

s : :;n p.m. aGR vs, LCA 

Brooke C vs. Brooks V 



id. 
FOOTBALL FOR FANS 

Coach o'K.-urke's wide ..pen Style 
type of football seems to have caught 
the fancy of the campus. The large 
number of passes have brought on ■ 
more explosive type of football in 
that any play might result in a long 
touchdown pass, or an interception 
which will set up a long enemy run- 
back for a TO such M happened in 

the UConn game. 



Noel Reebenacker has turned int< 
an excellent T quarterback with hi 

line passing arm. and bis equally I \ 
cedent ability to run the ball whei 

his receivers sre covered. 

Another ball player who deserve 
bit of credit is Joe Chelan, .loe nevei 

played football In high school, and 
did not see any action last year. Tin. 
year, Cua.h O'Kourke made Jos tin 
defensive right halfback, ami he has 

responded by doing an excellent Job 
on defense. Also, Joe Is one of tin 

fastest men on the team, and when 
a kick is coming up, he is switched t.> 
safety man, where he has made soin. 
fine punt returns, 



Little Indians 
Meet Maroons 

Maacueco, frosh football coach, 

i to predict the winner of the 

. simian game to be played to- 

w when the Little Indians meet 

Springfield College yearlings. 

g time is 10 a.m. on the fresh* 

Id. The game is a prelude to 

ity game at 2 p.m. 

.ugh Coach Massucco ab- 

fiom picking a definite start- 

ensive team, he did choose a 

.• backneld, which included 

' O'Brien, Hal Bowers, John 

and Jimmy Walls. 

ryone will dress", said Mass- 
and I'll try to get everyone in. 
• 44 will play." 

Little Indians have a five game 
. ahead. After the Springfield 
they will play Connecticut, 

iter Academy, New Hampshire 
nity College. 



Basketball 

>• will be a meeting of all sti- 

• xcept freshmen) interested in 

ut for. varsity basketball on 

. , Oct. 14, in room 10 of the 

U Education Building at 7 p.m. 

I era of last year's varsity and 

'hman teams will meet at 8 p.m. 

same day. 



THE DU PONT 

DIGEST 





jr. 



for M.E.'s 

Voried needs of 71 Du Pont plonts pose 

a host of original power problems 
Heart of Du l'ont's manufacturing 
program is the power plant. To make 
some 1200 products and product lines 
the Company operates 71 plants. 

Most require strain and elertric 
generation, water supply and treat- 
ment, heat exchangers, piping Bys- 
tems and related aervicea. The de- 
signing of these power plants, their 
erection and operation arc all in the 
handsofengineer , the great majority 
being mechanical engineera. 

But this is not the most interest- 
ing thing aboul power work here. 
What challenges the highest skills ol 
trie engineer at Du Pont » the wealth 
of original probiema constantly aris- 
ing. Power requirements vary enor- 
mously, not only from plant to plant 
but from time to time. 

Process operating pressures may 
range from over 15,000 psi. to 2 mm 
of mercury, electrical requirements 





: - .\ 






«lNssW* 





o.or 9 . $. ra.h.««y. « s in M h ' !!""" 

STw ir^ht, 8. 8. Norling.B.Sjn K.h.. 
Washington State "24, and A. S. Noell, Jr.. 
H S tn K.K :. Duke 'r>L d<scu*s the power 
requirements of a new protesting area. 



jfsssrsSmSt i"',"'.,;!;;:::: ,,;, *» .,„ - » 



from as low as 7.000 to higher than 
1 million KWII 'lav. and tempera 

tures from 380" i" over3 f 60f/ > F. 

Here are examples of recenl "off- 
the-beaten patK" power problem-. 

1. A plant U«ng natural gSS as its I 

fuel produo " "i 1 of variable hy- 

drocarbon compoi ni. .a and a wastj 
with only HOBtu cu.ft.DuPonl M.E 
designed burnei ...il-rsand oom- 

l..ist...i. controki to permH use ol all 
il,r>-- in. Is P ; ' " n - 

2. \i ther plant 20.000gpm ofc«K>l- 

ing water were to be drawn from a nearby 
river. Sme. the water level BuctuaU-d 
40 feel between normal and flood stage", 
it wasneceasary to evaluate several planf 
for pump-house constructions againsi 
cooling towers. The engineers installed 
., unique pomp hodse whose submerged 
\erti<;.l pumps operate even when the 
structure iaentirely underwater. 

Aside from design and eonstrm - 
tion, Du Pont meclinnical engiiK-ers 

concern themwlves with such related 

subjeets as ec onomie evaluations, 

equipment s elec tion, heat balance 
load calculation*, watte heat boilers. 

For example, where various pro.. 

temperatures from :i00 to o00 F. were 
required, Dowtherm was selected as the 

supply medium at the rate of Mo million 
Mtu hr . The saato eaTS installed B cent ra 1 
system for primary supply because it 
calculated to be more economical than 
separately located vaporizers. 

On the operational side, M.K.'s 
supervise the supply of power and 
services. They establish performance 
standards and analyze equipment for 
results, cost and maintenance. 



Edward W. Gorriion right V.& " v ' 
California Tec* '■ <•" ' Byron It H 
centei B S in M '■ •>'"' Hampmhin f< 
. adjustment of furnace conditio! 

_ .,; i,t,i, .-/ /././/;' efficient . 

Whether viewed from the design 

and construction side or the opera- 
tional side, the diversity of Du Ponfs 
rnanufacture oilers a wealth ol op 

port unities in power WCTl for the DM 

chanical engineer. 



OMO*TUNITIISI..rmen:irnl womeo with 

many tvin-s-.f technical traimng are dk 
euassd fully in "The Du Port Comp«n> 
.,„<) the College Graduate." For a copy, 
write 2521 Nsssoors, WBaunfton, l>.-i 




t 



BtniR THINGS FOS BET7M UVINO 

. . . rwsouGH CMfA«sr»r 



L.»t«n to "C»v«k:»dt ol AmerM." Tuesday N.|hti on 
NBC-Sw It Every Other Wedneiday on NBC TV 



p. i 






THE MASSA CHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. FRIDAY, OCTOBE RJO.WZ 



WitlTThe Greeks 



Tau Epsilon Phi 

Tau Pi Chapter of Tau Epsilon 
Phi announces the pinning of Mort 
Goldberg to Miss Phyllis Zander, and 
the pinning of Charlie Eeldberg to 
Miss Mildred Velleman. 

TEP's annual freshman girUl tea 
was held last Sunday, and wa.s fea- 
tured with singing, tours of the chap- 
ter house, refreshments, and a social 

hour. . .. 

AdVMWSC notice is given to the 

( , im ,,us of TEP's yearly party, when 

|-. U1 Pi unites everyone to its annual 

Hell Danes, The calendar is tenta- 
tively niched for Saturday, Oct. 18. 
Watch the campue bulletin hoards. 

An open-house dance will DC held 

tomorrow night. 



Si«ma Epsilon 

The Massachusetts Alpha chapter 
of Sigma Phi Epsilon welcomes one 
and all to it's annual Fiesta costume 
party at the fraternity house from * 
p.m. until midnight on next Satur- 
day, Oct. 11. 

As in the past, the program will 
begin with a Latin-American Hipper 
at 6:80. The feature of the evening, 
it is reported, will be the floor show 
later in the evening at which a pan 
Of big name stars will appear, ob- 
tained through summer contacts of 
,„,,. of the brother! In Hollywood, 
California. 

The Sig Ep Fiesta will continu • 
Sunday with the "Feast of the G 
chos" ai noon, and a hayride Sundaj 
evening. 



Have You Got It? 

The Courage To Stand 
Up Under the Strain. 

TRAIN for your Collegian 

FIRST MEETING 

Tuesday. Oct. 14 — S p.m. 
Wednesday, Oct. 13 — " *»». 
Collegian office — Mem Hall 



- Frosh Harrier Trials I Ac Ac Winner •Roland 
Held Last Tuesday Employ "* at hm,tl 



1 



Coach Darby held his first time 
trials on Tuesday for the frosh har- 
riers, in preparation for their meet 
tomorrow at Mt. Hermon. 

The results showed that six of the 
l.itth- Indian! indicated some good 
promise. Bill Hoss and Bob Horn 
both of Rockland came through with 

I the best times. 



OLV 
CHAPEL 



Kappa Kappa 
\t B meeting last spring the tol- 
ling ottceri were elected. Bruce 
Benson, prea.; Chart* Weithold, 
\ ce Prea., Austin Smith, See., Tom 
Porter, Treae., George Androk, House 
Marshall, Robert Parsons. Histonan, 
,,,1 Kenneth Honncy, Social Chair- 

!;l \t the last meeting, the house 
membare Wtod in as new members 

the following Stoekbridge man: aan- 
ior . i.on Deardon, Don Mead, How- 
avd Waterman, and Fred GttmittOW. 
Freehmen, Hurry Zack, Sherman 
HaU, Bob P.rter, and Lynn Eaton. 
There will be an open house at 

K. K. Wed.. Oct. 15, at 7. All Stock- 

bridge men are invited. 



Alpha Epsilon Pi 
Phi Chapter of Alpha Bpailon Pi 

fraternity announces the rei 
pledging of Robert Cohen, class of '•■•• 



LOST: A % length brmv .. and white 

chec k cat either in . Liberal Art. An- 
nex, Old Chapel or Draper, Wed., .Oct. 
, please return to Hamlin HOUB.!, 

Lo8T: 2 Will the person who borrowed 
"Weekly Newspaper Editing* bj 
Sardt from the CoUegmn £ib»ry 
pleaae return it Immediatelj to tn. 
Collegian office. , 

, vl ,,ng topcoat from Thet.. ( W 
Saturday night please return it 
!»i,.k Norman at Theta ( hi. 

Loal a dark red leather wallet in 
| , ;l l \,ts annex. The papers are 

v., v important. Pleaae notify Mickey 
Davidson. Mills. 

,. osl Claw rinjr, Auburn M, rej 
,„ lV x Initials N. S. m rmgband. Ke- 
ward. Dave Wentworth, Baiter 

lAtgt . on e Pierce Crpnographic 
.. aatch between 6-«:30 pan. on 
Thursday in the Plus. Fd. locker 
r n. Please notify George A. Cod- 
ing, 112 Middlesex REWARD 

Found a sum of money on eamp»w 

thin the last ten days. Contact the 
Dean's office. 

Hillel Series 
The second in the HHlel fries of 
-M ,, the Faculty- talks wdlbeheW 
this Fridav, Oct. 10. ?t HilM « 

. liable Rue ■ speaK 



Sterna Alpha Kpsilon 

The Massachusetts Kappa chapte 
of Sigma Alpha Epsilon will open its 
season Saturday evening by an invi 
tation dance at the chapter house Ul 
,|er the management of social chair 
man, Dave Chapla. 

S.A.F.'s undefeated intramura 
football champions open their slat, 
next Tuesday night. Although sever. i 
stalwarts were lost at last year- 
graduation, manager Joe Guarnotta 
feels that several of the Sophomore 
class will fill the nap. 




Robert Boland, graduate Of 
class of 1952 and one of the mo 
tive members of the Operetta G 
is now employed as a Box Offic A 
sistant in the theater departm. 
Smith College. 

He is also in charge of put 
lations for the department as W< 
studying for his master's degre. 
his spare time, be is an aaaiata 

the music department here a 
university. 

In addition to his work wit 

Operetta Guild, he was also a 

her of the Roister Deleter*. H 
iel designer for the hit show-, 
dazy," "Hit the Deck," "Bri| 

-The Student Prince" ami will 
the sets for this year's "Vagi 
He u iso was ehoreog 

,•,,,. ,| two Operetta Gil 

tioni and appeared in the R 

ter'a "Light Up the Sky." H 

■ e Academic A 

is Cup. 



VmN Q£LLS I 



CVARYNTl QlTAt.n 

DEVELOP! N<; 
& PRINTING 

•) Car Own Work 
THE 

Tiller Camera Shop 

12 Main St. Isthersi 





COIiBG® 



01 



Kibbuts in Israel". A 
held at 7 l>- m - befon 



•n ilinc of the 
service will be 
the talk. 

Winter Carnival Committee 

The Winter Carnival Committee 
Chairmen, Elinor Gannon and Henrj 
Waiters are heirinninu to plan loi 
Winter Carnival Week. Feb. !!>--■• 
Students interested in working on 
;„ nimi ttees contact Elinor at Kappa 
Kappa Gamma, end Henrj at Kappa 

"'The committees include: evei 
ball, publicity, queeue, awards, re- 
frrshments, sculpture, photography 
.i program-booklet. 

Selective Service Exams 
Application blanks for the Selcc- 
,iv, Service exams can be obtained 
from Mr. Morrissey. IMacement Offic- 
er for Men. South College. 

Floriculture Clan 

The Floriculture Club will hold 

ting on Wednesday. Ortob«rl& : 

n Room 102 in French Hah. Refr< - 

nts will be served ;• '■ ■ r the IN ei- 

Women's Hockey 

The Junior women defeated the 
sophomores in hockey by a score of 
three to nothing in s game which 
took place on October 6, at 5 p.m. 



•tudent mterv 






aC efer duckies 

m ore sixers Pre^r 

a *ide margin- »•• X 

tte ,- and W a * ld 

e ,c Survey 

tnan any ter taste. » 

.„. n _- iuokies these 

r.a=°° 61V °° , ,„ »„,. .»<*>» l " " 

str x\ce 3ioB s d a s ^ a " y J LuC ky, 
one we use. . HapP y-Go b 

as y° u 1 a% «»« York 4b, 
P.O. Box 67, 



• de survey based on 
Na tion-*id e su 

nieaes reveals 
80 leading college 

any otner oigar. 

LucKy Str: 

♦ vie nation' 
than the u^ 



al so shovrs 

college 5 
combined. 



W+$*^£^ 



SPORTS CALENDAR 

October 

Hi Soccer (F) Monaon (H) 3:30 
11 Soccer, WP1 <H>1:00 

11 Football, Springfield (H) 2M 
11 Cross Cotwitry, BC (HI 2:18 
n Croea Country (F) Mt. Hermon 

(A) 

11 Football (F) Springfield 

(H) H>:00 

IK Soccer. Amherst fA) 8:00 



,1 



1 






m 



TL. ^ 



LUCKIES TASTE BETTER ! 

FOR A CLEANER, FRESHER, SMOOTHER SMOKE 

Be Hapf>y-GO UKKH 



4m 



Ooodell Library 
Ami > 



GREEK 

ROUND ROBINS 

SATURDAY, SUNDAY, 

AND MONDAY 





A FREE 

AND 

RESPONSIBLE 

PRESS 



-NO. 7 "PUBLISHED TWKK WEEKLY 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



(K TOBEK 17. 1952 



Campus Service Fraternity Builds 
Bridge Over Parking Lot Brook 



Alpha Phi Omega, the campus 
terviea fraternity recently built a 
bridge across the brook running be- 
B the south parking lot and the 
east athletic field. This is only one 
,t the campus projects undertaken by 
tee organization. 

Other projects to be undertaken, 
.cording to president Bill Whitmore, 
include two new bulletin boards for 
the "C" store; one for ride notices 
,,nd the other for book sales, and the 
instruction of a boat for the Mt. 
Toby Recreation Project. 

Alpha Phi Omega is a national fra- 
ternity which now has over 258 chap- 
ters in colleges and universities 
throughout the country. The require 
raents for membership are: 1. Previ 
„us training in scouting, 2. desire to 
render service to others, 3. satisfac- 
tory scholastic standing. 

The U. of M. chapter of APO was 
formed last year and received it's 
charter on May 18, 1952. The officers 
f«r the year are Bill Whitmore, pres- 
ident, Dick Beddow, vice-president, 




Smoking, Study Hall 
Combine Foreseen 
By New Librarian 

Hugh Montgomery, our new librar- 
itt, has divulged some of his plans 
and hopes for the expansion of li- 
brary sen-ices. First and foremost in 
his mind are improved lighting and 
mating facilities. He is looking for- 
\.-ml to an extension which would 
provide more reading rooms, one of 
*hich would be open until perhaps 2 
t.m. ;md in which smoking would be 
permitted. Separate rooms would also 
• : aside to accommodate the vari- 
•lepartmental collections. 
Immediate changes that Mr. Mont- 
KOUiery hopes to make are a speeding 
up of service and the construction of 
I book chute in the outside lobby 
raere students could deposit reserve! 
xvoks prior to the opening of the Li- [ 
f in the morning. It is now poss- 
Me to smoke in this lobby. 
Mr Montgomery is planning a li- 
. dentation program for new 
att which will begin in the fall j 
It will last for about an hour 
i * ill help to acquaint the fresh- 
tttd transfers with the use of the 
ihle material. He also hopes to 
*hv ■ Library Handbook published 
j vhu trill be mailed to incoming stu- 
iluring the summer. It will in- 
plan of the library, informa- 
on reference material and its 
<i on various other publications 
•vhich are valuable in writing a paper. 
The Library Committee will be 
K to discuss these and other 
all fall, and Mr. Montgomery 
Kh hopes of seeing many im- 
lenta in the library here at I'M. 



Gil LaFreniere, secretary, and Dave 
Houston, treasurer. 

At the present time, the service 
fraternity is conducting it's "rushing 
program". Anyone interested in 
learning about the group may come to 
the weekly meetings on Tuesdays at 
7 p.m. in Old Chapel, Room C. 

Campus Chest Plans 
Old Clothes Dance 



After a year's absense from cam- 
pus, the Campus Chest is being re- 
vived this year. The purpose of the 
drive is to consolidate all off-campus 
charities into one over-all drive, thus 
alleviating students from periodical 
requests for support of various wel- 
fare organizations. With the Campus 
Chest in operation, all these requests 
will be referred to its committee and 
satisfied out of the funds eoUeetad 
in this one drive. 

Members of the Senate will art 
as solicitors in all dorms and Greek 
houses during the drive which is 
scheduled for October 27 through 
November I. The aim of the drive 
a dollar contribution from each stu- 
dent. There will be no further re- 
quests to the student body for con- 
tributions to off-campus charities. 

The entire student body is invited 
to a harvest dance on Monday, Nov. 
10, to be held in conjunction with 
this drive. Old clothes will definitely 
be the fashion for this affair. 



Blood Drive \ 
To Be Held 
Soon — Give! 

by Glenn Barber '53 
The entire campus was shocked at 
the news of the daath of Carole An- 
derson, '53, on September 27th. Miss 
Anderson had been hospitalized since 
early in July. She is survived by her 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. Wilbert An- 
derson of Arlington, and two sisters, 
June and Judith, both of whom are 
now freshmen at the University. She 
was a member of Kappa Alpha Thet* 
and was to have been president of the 
Nature Club this year. 

A personal call on Mr. and Mrs. 
Anderson by this writer revealed that 
Carole had been hospitalized since 
early in July, and had required about 
100 transfusions before she passed 
away, most of which had to be taken 
out of the blood bank at a cost of 
$2o per transfusion, which amounts 
to a total cost of $2500. 

A check with the Red Cross re- 
vealed that blood donations which are 
pledged to specific individuals are 
accepted and no fee is charged in 
such cases. 

It has been decided, therefore, to 
conduct the forthcoming Blood Drive, 
to beheld on October 28 and 29, in 
nmmmrj of Miss Anderson, and to 
strive to replace the 100 pints of 
blood which she needed through in- 
dividual donations. This can be done 
simply by the donor stating, when 
he appears to give his donation, that 
he wishes it to be pledged in her 

name. 

A maximum of 100 donations will 
he credited to Cai-olc's account, al- 
though as many donors as wish may 
pledge in her name. The remainder 
of the donations, whether pledged or 
Continuetl <>„ pafl I 



Senate Nominates 
Slate of Officers 

UM Fraternities 
To Float Along 



The annual float parade to cele- 
brate homecoming weekend will leave 
from the Cage at 7 p.m. on Friday, 
Oct. 24. 

This event, sponsored by Isogon 
and Adelphia, is the highlight in the 
series of pre-game rallies held during 
football season. Drivers and their 
floats should be at the Cage at 6 
p.m., and all participants in the pa- 
rade and riders on the floats should 
be in their places by 6:30. 

The parade, which will leave the 
Cage at 7 p.m., will proceed down 
Lincoln Ave., over Amity St., and 
will return to campus via North 
Pleasant St. for the rally to inspire 
victory over Northeastern on Sat- 
urday. 

The bases on which the floats will 
be judged is: composition — 20'/< , 
originality — 20%, participation — 
2091 , inspiration to the team — 20%, 
and overall effect— 20%. 

In creating these floats, there has 
always been a fine display of talent 
and engenuity. It is hoped that this 
year's floats will be the biggest and 
best ever. 



FRATERNITY & SORORITY 

SCHOLASTIC AVERAGES 

FX)R YEAR l»51-l*»52 

Fraternity A vera gen 



PUBLICITY 



Jian 



C A. T Ce 



product or 



J^JLu^^^^r^ •*-** "* D,H0 •""«"""" 



OP CIGAP.KTTBS 



To all Presidents of Clubs, Soror- 
Wts, Fraternities, Campus Drives and j 

| f) i"ga: izations: "* 

• all your activities the Colle- 
leaching all students is the 
i)licity organ. 
develop an efficient system for 
we, we provide a publicity edi- 1 
phanie Holmes. Her job is to 
the available space the pub- 
fdr which your organization 
to have this paper the medium. 
' f&ciency we need your aid. 
All campus organisations Rhould 
hnd , publicity agent to the Collegian 
[Publicity meeting. Skinner Auditori- 
r"«. Tuesday, 7-7:30 p.m. 

<e see to it that your repre- 
|»"nt;i! ve is there. 



Washington May 
OK Campus FM 

WMUA, campus radio station has 
been granted a construction permit by 
the Federal Communications Commis- 
sion. Instead of broadcasting through 
power lines, the station is now send- 
ing a regular signal. Following a pe- 
riod of testing equipment, Washing- 
ton will make program tests and 
grant the station a final license. 

Plans are n.-aiing completion for 
converters to be placed in dormitories 
enabling students to get WMUA on 
their AM dials by means of a tiny- 
transmitter in each dorm. It is hoped 
that the first of the converters wffl be 
installed by the end of this week. 

[{.ginning last Wedne>day. WML A 
It broadcasting the lectures of Dr. 
Frederick Troy in the sophom. M.- 
English 2f> course. The tape record- 
ings are made in the classroom and 
will be broadcast during the iemeeter 
at 7 p.m- on Monday, Wednesday and 

Friday. 

Two 10-minute news programs at 
7:28 and 10:«> Mondays-Fridays are 
the reeolt of I direct contact with 
the teletype w.iter at the New York 

Times. 

The station broadcasts home foot- 
ball games, and is on the air one 
half hour before game-time. 



News Bureau 
Run by Students 

A student news bureau, 
with the University News Service has 
been established this fall according to 
Mr. McCartney of the news service. 

Heading the bureau is Barbara 
Bayon, '• r >4, of Holyoke, who has the 

title. Student News Editor. A second 
news desk, the Homt Town Personals 
Department, is headed by Mary Beth 
Mitchell. T)5. of Medford. This giv ;s 
the student body two complete bur- 
eaus devoted entirely to the servicing 
of student news and publicity. The 
Homo Town Personals Editor will 
have little personal contact with stu- 
dent organizations. She will work 
from published roster lists of student 
officers. Senators elected. Collegian 
editors appointed, etc., and service 
home town newspapers with items 
; concerning these events. 

The Student News Editor will deal 
directly with publicity chairmen of all 
' organizations. She has the responsi- 
bility of channeling student news to 
| the outside press. This large respon 
I sibility is one for which Miss Bayon 
is fitted according to Mr. McCartney. 
She is a veteran of two summers' ex- 
j perience on the Holyoke Transcript- 
' Telegram, and he feels that she has 
i already proved herself to be a capable 
I and efficient writer. 

In months to come the University 
News Service and the student news 
bureau will look for support from the 
' student government and men's and 
women's honorary societies. The < s 
tablishment of an effective student 
publicity bureau entails a great ex- 
pense. While the regular University- 



Alpha Gamma liho 
Tau Bpailon Phi 

Zeta /eta 7-eta 

Sigma Phi Bpailon 

I Kappa Sigma 
j Phi Sigma Kappa N 
i Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
j Lambda CM Alpha 
I Alpha Bpailon Pi 
iffiliated| Theta Chi 

Delta Sigma Chi 
Q.T.V. 



7f».48 ! 

74.57 ! 

72.90 

72.«8 

TtM 

11M 

71.M2 

71.02 

TO. X!> 

70.81 

7o.r,<; 

70.47 



All Fraternity Average 72.09 



Sorority Averages 

Sigma Delta Tau 
Pi Beta Phi 
Kappa Alpha Theta 
Kappa Kappa Gamma 

Phi Delta Nu 

Chi Omega 

Sigma Kappa 

All Sorority Average 



79.59 
79.32 

7K.:t!» 
77.80 
77.82 
77.P* 
76.61 



78.18 



Baker Boys Boil 
As Boiler Blows 

The residents of Maker dorm had a 
little excitement last Oct I about 1 
p.m., when a plug blew on the Ott1 
going line of the boiler. Residents, 
hearing the noise of e.-caping ■team 
coming from the boiler room, notified 
oik- of the councilors, who diso>v. i.<l 
the break. 

A University maintenance new was 
Called, and they found that it was 

neeeeaary to shut off all water in the 
dorm. Cold water service was re 

stored at about 10:00, but hot water 
service was Rot restored in the upp< i 
two floors until the early morning. 



CORRECTION 

In the Oct 10 issue of the Collegian 
the dates for primary and final etec 
tion of class officer? were stated in- 



Sewn" Servkehas been more than,* correctly. Primaries will be held 
happy to make available .pace, fur- ', <*t » and finals Monday. 

(Optinued on jxige 



i » 



Revision of Present 
Constitution Slated 

by Kalph Lawlon 

The L96&5S student senators wer« 

■worn in and nominationa for senate 

offices were made at the first meeting 
of the new student senate held laet 
Tuesday night. 

Nina Chalk, Chief Justice of Worn 
an's Judiciary, Installed the new Ren 
atOM at the meeting presided Offer by 
Acting President Thomas Hott. 
Contested Vote 
As the meeting opened, the election 
of Sorority representatives was con- 
tested by one Sorority delegate. Ac- 
cording to Acting President Bott the 
basis for the contested election is 
weak because definite nomination pro- 
cedures were announced. Nomination 
papers were due at Skinner, Km. four, 
by 7:30 P.M. September M, and all 
concerned were duly notified. 

The Sorority elections for senatois 
is being contested because a name did 
not appear on the ballot. According to 
Bott he was later informed the name 
was sent to him on a post card which 
he did not receive. This was not in 
conformance with the announced nom- 
ination procedure. The matter will be 
referred to the (Jeneral Court. 
Nominations 
Nominations wen- made for Senate 
officers. Nominated for President 
were: John Carroll, Fred Kiley, and 
Phil Tarpey. Vice-Presidential n«mi 
n. . s were: Ruth Avery, Julie Balicki, 
Mob Equi, and Rita Katz. 

Nominated for Secretary were Bev- 
erly Burns ami Uoscmary Solomine; 

Treasurer, George Allen and John 

Miller. 

The Senate will ?ot« <-ii officers at 
their next meeting which will be pre 

ceded by ■ eoeTee bear rhicli will giv.- 

the senators a better chance to meet 

th< wnaton nominated for the ome 

Class Klettions 
tcting President Botl appointed 

John Miller u temporarj election 
chairman For the coming rlam elec 
tione. Miller naked for aid in making 

up, distributing, and counting ball" 
and received many volttnteeri. 

Primary elections for class officers 
will be held Thursday, Oct 23, in the 
student residences A motion was 
made that the elections be held in one 

central location such aa Memorial 

Hall. A heated fifteen minute di.scu 

■ion followed with the motion Iwuik 
turned down. If rai decided, bowerer, 
that one uniform procedure of voting 
be useil in all the student n liden 
This method will be announced by- 
John Miller a- temporal y election 
chairman. 

Campus Chest 

\. ting President Bott annum. • d 
that, the Senators will solicit.- eontrl- 
butions to the Campus Chest Drive 
starting Monday, Oct. 27. 

Constitution Commission 

John lleintz WM elected Chan man 

of th«- n.-.vly form.-d Constitution 

(omission. Tb> purpose <>f the com- 
mission is to rewrite the constitution 

of the Student Government making it 

clearer U to duties and functions of 

the different branches. Othei membew 
, ,f the commisaion will be one repre 

mutative each from the following 
organizations: Adelphia, Isogon. 
I.E.C., Panhellenic. Men's Affairs, 
Woman's Affairs, Men's Judiciary and 
W an's Judiciary. Assistant Profes- 
sor George Goodwin of the Govern- 
merit Department will act M faculty- 
advisor to the group. 

Continued on page '#* 



I UK MASS.U HI SETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1952 



THE MASSACHUSETTS OOUgOIAN. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1952 



You never know if 



EDITOR 

Ji,hn IMnte 



The Massachusetts Collegian 

EXECUTIVE EDITOR 

Nina Chalk 

MANAGING EDITOR 

ltrm-<- K«x 

NEWS DEPARTMENT 

CAMPUS EDITOR 

Stephanie HoIum-b 
AS8'T ( AMPt'8 EDITOR 



Alan Shuman 



NKWS EDITOR 

J .M ph Luci«>r 
\SS1 NEWS EDITOR 
Jim Pevaney 
(OPY EDITOR 
J.ila Itn.ilii. 

Juki. WrW«»««. Sln»hani. 
Kuth Sullivan, Iila Hr.nd.-. 
and Sum Kaplan. 



ASS'T COPY EDITOR 
Marjori.- Vainrhn 
REPORTERS 

Holm.s. Marjorie Vaughn 
Marjori«- Kaufmnn 



SPORTS EDITOR 

Al Shumway 
ART EDITOR 

John Winkley 

ASS T ART EDITOR 
Kill UN 



Dorothy (ierson 



Ann-Marie Lynch. G«-orKie Tyler. 
Hank Knapp. Herb Kagan, 



ASSOC IATK EDITOR J an et Urox 

Kliie.r Ma«.n Carroll ami DM B*U 

EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS: Don Audi-m . John Carroll, an 
TEOHNICAI ADVISOR: ITofeHSor Arthur Mungrav 

Saul lVin K ..l.l °^« Re " n "' k SECRETARY 

ADVERTISING ASSISTANTS J.-anne Lee 

Al.ram tjM*». Ui Uroverman AllVKRTISINli ADVISOR: Prof. Harold Hardy 

HUSINESS ADVISOR: Mr. Albert Madurn ADVERTIMMt. AU 



Subscription price 



-$3.00 per year; $1.50 per semester 



Entered as aecond claas matter at 
except for holidays, vacation*. I 
authority of the act of March S 



1870 



^Tp^Toffice at Amherat. Maas. Printed **"*£ 

examination periods. Accepted for mathng under the 

as amended by the act of June 11. 1984. 



undergraduate newspaper of the 



Official 

for ita content*— no 



faculty member* reading it for accuracy or 



Open Season 



house because the guy next door is joining 

hG "when you attend rushing functions, act normal. Members of 

a sorority or a fraternity are only interested in what you are as 

„, siness manager | vour usua l self, not tf some superficial or artificial being that you 

create for the duration of the rushing period. It is a simple matter 

to spot who is putting on the dog and trying to phony his or her 

way through rushing. Members of the houses are far too busy 

during rushing to have to figure out what you are like if you are 

not willing to show it. It 'is easier to act normal and it is easy to 

see who isn't acting himself. 

The program we suggest will be very difficult .to carry out. 
Both the fraternities and sororities have extended the rushing 
neriod this year which has helped matters considerably The wom- 
en have until Dec. II and the men have until after Christmas va- 
cation. Go slowly and make your choice carefully. If at the end 
of the rushing period you are not sure of your choice, wait. Pledge 
later when you are sure of what you are doing. 

NOT THE END 
Above all, remember that not getting into a house is not the 
end of the world. Only a little over 50' i of our student* belong 
to Greek letter societies. The other students still exist. We fee 
that there are numerous advantages in belonging to a house, but 
it is not the only thing that counts. Through a fraternity or sor- 
ority you will make intimate and lasting contacts. However these 
can be made outside the spectre of a house. There is a certain pres- 
tige to being a member, but don't overemphasize its importance. 
Don't get the idea that houses are necessary. We encourage every- 
one to trv to join a house, but if you decide agafinst it .or are re- 
jected by the houses, don't let it disturb you too much. It isn t the 
only thing in the world. ^ 



fraternities. As we tried to point 
out last spring, the administration 
took our best means of control away 
when they forced us to remove the 
bars. We sincerely believe that the 
program which w e have setup is the 
best possible for all parties concerned, 
under the circumstances now pre- 
vailing. The administration and Um 
IFC both realize that outright pro- 
hibition simply would not work. 1 
suggest that if the editor has a bet- 
ter plan, he make it known. 
Sincerely, 

Glenn Barber ti 



Contino Reveals Marching Band ^ c %S"1 mI „« 

^ tor <iUUU A. u. 

1 Man For Short Range Expansion 



With The Greeks 



Office: Memorial Hall 



Ed. note. We do not criticize tfcj 
IFC for trying, but we just don't 
like the plan that was submitted. It 
wasn't because the IFC didn't try 
to make a good plan, but becaus. 
the ridiculous criteria they had to 
use. This solution may be the best 
for the present, but it is not lasting. 
We feel that if any plan is to be 
set up, the houses should be respon- 
sible for controlling drinking in the:: 
own confines. If the house were pen 
alized for some member's actions, 
they would see to it that no one got 
out of hand. 




Vour empty beef eana, whiskey bet- 
ties, etc., are needed for "Two Thous- 
and, A.D.*' . • • Sound iiazy? . . . 
What do you expeet in a satire? 
(Mease leave your empties, (in neat 
cartons, please) at 108 Brooks house 
anv time. 



UnWeraity of MaMaehuoatU. «.. .U« i. '*.P»naible 



approval prior to publication. 



Beginning this weekend fraternity and sorority ^ rushing^ 
into high gear. The Round Robins will be held on Sunday and Mon- 
day and after these, various events will be staged in order to at- 
tract this year's crop of Greeks. 

Arguing the pros and cons of membership in these groups 
seems both fruitless and needless. Those who belong to fraternities 
and ororHies attach great significance to the advantages they 
derive from membership. Those who have maintained their mde- 
plnden Zm the Greeks, for one reason or another for the most 
part feel that their status is equally satisfying. Arguments on 
the issue of ioining will take place as long as fraternities and sor- 
ties exist. The disagreement boils down to who belongs and who 
doesn't. Each feels his situation is better. 

Let's rather examine thU completely confusing thing called 
Rushing During this period anyone who shows a semblance of 

ities, will be invited to free meals, 
, s some of the criteria upon which of ou, 

Also, what 



I >'-,,. ....~ 

interest in fraternities and sororities, will be invited to free meals. 

parties and smokers 

to base a decision about which house, if any, to join 

are some of the pitfalls to avoid? 

A GOOD SALESMAN 
W, would first like to point out one of the cardinal principles 

•ies to expound on the virtu 

Most 



Letters to the Editor 

To the Editors of the COLLEGIAN ; 
This letter is meant to be taken 
constructively. 'For the past few 
weeks, we have been reading the 
COLLEGIAN. Only on a few occa- 
sions have articles of interest ap- 
peared. For example, "Carmen" is 
an outstanding opera, but it is being 
put on in Springfield and not by 
students. Doesn't the COLLEGIAN 
get paid for advertising? 

Not one article has appeared prais- 
ing school spirit. Many have said | at Mike's drinking beer 
there is none. Not one article has 
appeared announcing student pro- 
duced rallies. Please explain. 

Has the Editor ever gone to one 

school rallies? Our rallies 

lis year are the best ever. Does the 

Editor know what it takes to run a 

rally? Let us take a look at the last 

one! 

Two thousand cheering students 
were on hand in Alumni Field. This 
year, unlike other years, they weren't 
just freshmen, but from all classes. 
Again, the task of preparing, get 



rally." Apparently the gripe is that 
there was no story about last Fri- 
day's rally. That's our fault, there 
wasn't. 

The editor has gone to our rallies, 
in fact he went to last Friday's and 
was completely disgusted by what he 
saw and heard. Very few people ob- 
ject to a subtle risque humor, but 
filth that conies out like a ton of 
bricks is not our idea of the "best 
rallies ever". 

If there were "two thousand cheer- 
ing students there," they were either 
hiding in holes in the ground or up 



We had a 
larger crowd than usual, but it wasn't 
2000. 

By the way, who wrote that letter 



.*> 



Student News Bureau... 

Continued from page 1 
niture, a certain basic amount of of- 
fke equipment, and sets of envelop*- 
to be used in mailing releases t 
newspapers, it has been unable fa 
provide certain other badly needed 
items. One of these is a new type- 
writer. 

The News Service is looking to the 
Collegian and to the student govern 
ment for support in the establishment 
and development of the student pub 
licity bureau. Its merits should no- 
remain long in proving themselv - 
According to Mr. McCartney they ftl< 
ready have. 

The Home Town Bureau duiin; 
1951-52, sent out 2,871 student unit? 
(Units means the total includes repeat 
stories on the same student, in some 
cases, where they may have partici 
pated in more than one activity. 



of salesmanship. A salesman tries to expound on the Virtues of 

hi, own product and avoids tearing down his competitors 

people don't care what la wrong with some other product; they 
a "onlv interested in the advantages of the one which they are 
examining. How true this is of rushing! Eve v member of a fra- 

e"?tv or sorority, if he or she is a true member, sincerely b+ 

ieves* his or her own house is the best one o 1 campus. If they 

fl't feel that way thev wouldn't be trying to sell it to anyone but an artistic Master of Ceremonies^ 

else Bet v careful about accepting common s and judgment. | w Ko introduced Lenny Barber, and 

Members of one house pass upon another. They are « no poajtmn 
know only about their own house in any complete 



To the Editor; 

This is the first time in my four 
years on campus that I have been 
moved to submit a letter to the Ed- 
itor of the COLLEGIAN, but the 
issue which came out this afternoon 
has aroused me to the point where I 
feel the student body should know 
the facts. I sincerely hope that you 
will see fit to publish this letter. 
The point on which I take issue 



ting set, and running the rally fell j with ^ . g y<mr editor i a i on the IFC 
on the capable shoulders of Shelly j. quor rules The council, of which I 
Saltman. After much strain and &m & member> ha8 trie d to set up a 
and sweat, he once again produced. workaWe set c f ru ies aimed at the 



This time, it wasn't the comic Shelly, 



to judge: they 
sense. 

The decision which 



control and de-emphasis of liquor in 



STATE THEATER 

Dwight Street, — Holyoke, Mass. 

COMING SUN., OCT. 19 

at 8:30 P.M. 
ON STAGE - IN PERSON 

First Time in Western Mass. 
London Opera Company Presents 

CARMEN 

Cast of 100— Full Symphony Orch 
Buy Reserved Seats Now! I 
Mail Orders Accepted Now 
Prices: $3.60, $2.40, $1.80 
Please include stamped, self 
addressed envelope. 



Fary Sax . . . three talented sopho- 
mores who proceeded, in a healthy 
manner, to tickle the student funny- 
bone. Jerry Cohen and Jim Cooper 
also provoked their share of chuckles. 



you make concerning whether or not to 
ioin is a very important and difficult mat- Dot Heffernan and her cheerleaders 
join, or which house to join. "*™> ™£ relationships Lave all they had; and proved un- 

ter. It will have a profound effect on the i. timaw i v g^ Furthermore, the students 

which you develop during your college carer. It forms associa , ^ ^ happy to flhare in 

tio-s for vou which will carry on long after you are out ot college. under taking. Where was our 

You can't ioin a house today and decide you want out tomorrow Collegian? 
)f you make an unwise choice, your fraternity or sorority hfe will ! 
oe miserable. 

LOOK EVERYWHERE 
The mo.t important point is to look over ALL the houses. 
Hon' bedn rushing with a pre-conceived notion that you are go- 
Don I begin iu. iK fraternities and soron- 

inR l ° *t"« ^cannot tel. unti, yo. , looU. If you 

have no basis for a decision. You 



ties are 

't to*, ^et XT" even,, houses at one R lance how- 
ler. Be certain you know what you are doing when you dec.de 

agai K^v'tif/typc of people in a house before you commit your- 

are that if you don't like several of the 

i- m>t alone there. Look alsewhere. Bear in 

mel fTt y :iul " 1 efd to auract the same type of individual 

mI „d that a *>^ t «« run 0ver a long period of time, the 

but in a short span they usually maintain the 



self to joining. Chances are 



or personality 
groups change, 
same characteristic- 
are that thev 



Moreover, a terrific guy named 
coach Bob Curran was introduced to 
the student body for the first time. 
The Collegian said nothing. 

To the band, to the Drill team, to 
Shelly, in fact, to everyone, we say 
thanks . . thanks for working so hard 
to give us the spirit we now possess. 
To the Collegian, we say, be our 
school paper once more, huh? 
Sincerely, 
William Shrader '55, Tony "Bonzo" 
I Cirillo '53, Jack Manning '55, Reed 
| Mellon '54, Barbara Barnett '55, 
Elaine Maitland '55, Anthony Cham- 
bers '54, Jason Lebowitz '53, Phil 
Sullivan '53, Frank Barous '53, Bob 
Allen '52. 

Ed. Note: If this is constructive, 
we'll take vanilla. "Not one article 



SCENIC CAMP OR HOMESITE 

Beautiful view of Holyoke Range and Mount Toby. 
Nine miles north of campus, two miles east of Toby. 
Old rustic stonewall — electricity available — borders 
highway. Approximately 1 1 t acres. Price $275. 



TIMBER LOT 

Approximately eight acres of young pine and hem- 
lock — some ready to cut. Located top of Rattlesnake 
Gutter. Price $275. 



If vou find a group whose characteristics you i has ap p ear ed praising school spirit. 



will remain the same while you are 



af^ia^ed^th'them: Get : to know as many in a house as you can 

H rparUcularlv important to know the sophomores and junior , 

It is P a, ^ tuia '^ » ones you will he associated with the longest. 

^ht lUetHc other ^ 

^ *U SAM a "hot: wn» accept them. Don't Join a > and **. M « -~" 



We call your attention to an editor- 
ial entitled "We Want More" in our 
issue of Oct. 7. "Not one article has 
appeared announcing student pro- 
duced rallies." We call your attention 
to a five inch article in our issue of 



Inquire Maurice Glazier 



Owned by Orman H. Glazier '47 

, mile north of Leverett store. 



I'hoto 



Winkh-v 



by Don Pearse 

, year the Marching Hand un- 

d,r the direction «f Joseph Contino 

.„„! student Manager, Art Groves, 

initiated a ■hort-range plan d<- 

,1 to expand the hand in size, col- 

nd performance. The plan is to 

,,, effect immediately. During the 

leveral yeare the enrollment in 

university has skyrocketed, and 
dally this year the school spirit 
.truck a new high in football. In 
conjunction with the expansion pro- 
gram of the entire school the hand 
h»l found it desirable to adjust its 
pretest policy wa as to arouse more 
enthusiasm in its organisation, par- 
ticularly among the underclasses. 

The Marching Hand is an integral 
part of football activities and its pres- 
ence mi the field is a major asset. 
Contrary to the foelinR of many stu- 
., the band is a student-operated 
nisation. Faculty supervision is 
at a minimum in order to allow 
iltimate control to Ue in the 
\ t of the itudenl members. 
The Band is constructed to pro- 
each member the greatest activ- 
inder the present financial condi- 



tions. The majority of the instruments 
in the band are owned by the Univer- 
sity to be used at the discretion of 
the musical director and student man- 
ager. The band is financed by the Ac- 
tivities Tax, the amount fluctuating 
with the student enrollment. 

The University Band has the poten 



tiality of beinp the biggest and the emphasized. 



Troy Speaks — ! 
Valley Listens 

Professor Frederick S. Troy, of the 

English Dent., at the luggestion of 

the members of WMUA, has started 
a series of Humanities lectures. 

The first of a semester long series 
was presented Wednesday, Oct. 15, at 
7 p.m. The remainder of the lectures 
will be presented for Ml minute peri- 
ods three times a week. 

It is the aim of Professor Troy to 
make the program resemble, so far as 
la possible, Sfl actual classroom. It is 
not a series of formal lectures; Prof. 
Troy is conducting his class of ap- 
proximately 50 students in a discus- 
sion manner. Student participation is 



Ta« Kpsilon I'hi 

TIP cordially invites the entire 
U. of M. campus to go to hell in its 
annual Hell Dance open house. The 
yearly dance will be held tomorrow 
at 8 p.m. 

Flans are under way for I gala 
Homecoming Weekend at the chapter 
house. Watch for further notice. 

After a fir3t game postponement, 
the TKl'men came on to win their 
first intramural game of the year, 
defeating Alpha Tau Camma, 8-0. A 
second postponement proceeded 
Wednesday's hard fought loss 
Theta Chi. 



to 



Q.T.V. 

This week saw the completion or 
the new ring to the QTV house, 

making it possible for the fraternity 
to accommodate 12 more members. 
The new sriBg also includes lavatory 
facilities. 

Brother I 'cans '64 has been elect 

e,l Athletic Chairmen in place of 
Brother Whiteomb, '•>» who was 
drafted this past summer. Brother 

Kuss Green returned to school this 
year alter having served in Korea 
for IS months. 

This past summer the House lost 

Brothers Maxey '54, Whiteomb 'S4, 
Bready '58, Mcknight T.:< and Cor 



Bigsnj Alpha Kpsilon 

The Massachusetts Kappa Chapter 
of Sigma Alpha Fpsilon will officially 
open its campus social season this 
Saturday evening with a Moon Dance. 
Red Cooper and the Moonmeti will 
the dance music. All fresh- 
Cordially invited to attend. 



poran 



present 
men are 



best of any of our gridiron opponents. 
The present plan for expansion needs 
action on the part of the students who 
could be but are not band members at 
the present time. The band can be- 
gin expanding if it receives more sup- 
port from the student body in general 
and instrumentalists in particular. 
Many major changes can be realised 
before the end of the present football 

season. 

Manager Art (iroves has announced 
openings in all departments— playing 
and non-playing capacities. All those 
interested in joining the band are 
urged to attend a meeting to be held 
in Mem. hall auditorium, Mon., Oct 

20 at 5 I'.M. 

The program for the rest of the 
season includes a trip to Hrandeis. 
with a trip to Tufts under consider 
ation. 



deals with 



Hopkins Represents 
UM at Lenox Confab 

Placement officers at U of M will 

attend the three-day conference of 

the Eastern College Personnel Offi- 

cer'a Ass'n., Oct. 11-16, at the Hotel 

fUrt is in Lenox, Mass. 

M Emory Grayson, placement di- 

. will be accompanied by Kob- 

erl .1. Morrissey, placement officer 

men, and Mrs. Carol B. Cornish, 

placement officer for women. 

I lean of Men, Bofaerl 8. Hopkins, 

will extend greetings to the confei 

on behalf of the University 

which is a host college along with 

Amherst, Mt. Holyoke and Dart-, 

!,. Dr. Maxwell Goldberg, mem- 

i the state university English 

t\ and executive secretary of 

'•-.Hem' English Ass'n., will at 
.- a guest. 
Several noted speakers will ad- 

the conference, including Hor- 
C. Houghton, Bethlehem Steel 
\rthur F. Hartford. Jr„ E. I.J 
h. ' mt de Nemours and Co.; Kay- 
H. Fogler, former president 
>• W. T. Grant Co.; and William 
rhftm. United States Steel Co. 



—OFFICIAL NOTICE— 

The placing of posters en trees and 

telephone poles about the campus is 
prohibited. Publicity Directors of all 
Clubs and Organizations are urged to 
use Bulletin Boards for advertising. 
The presence of nails and tacks in 
trees and power lines is not only un- 
sightly but dangerous. 



The humanities course < 
the great books which are studied in 
a sophomore course, Knglish '2. r ,. Tin- 
works of Homer. Keats, and Dante 
are among those which will be dis- 
cussed. 

Programs Of this sort have been 
well received in many mid-western 
colleges, and it is hoped that a simi- 
lar reception of the lectures will oc- 
cur here. If the programs are success 
ful, they may be extended to other 
fields, such as history and philosophy. 
It is hoped that the program! will 
stimulate reading of the great books 
among non-academic listeners, or b- 

helpful to those actually studying the 

books. 

Technical difficulties at WMl A 
have slowed up the progress of the 
program. The main problem is the 
difficulty o'f picking up the students' 
voices. This causes a serious limit a 
tion in the ass of the proposed ones 
tionand answer method. However, the 
technical difficulties are being Solved, 
and, it is hoped, will soon be elimin.it 

ed. 

A great deal of time and effort from 
both faculty and student body has 
been given to the preparation and 

ntinuation of the series. I is sin- 



HARVEST sock HOI' 

All are invited to the Harvest Sock 
Hop on Friday, Oct. 17, 8-11 p.m. in 
the Mills barn. Donation 2"> cents 
shoes allowed. 



•..i to Uncle Sam. The Broth- 
ers were glad t<> hear that Brother 
Parker '66 had been accepted to An- 

napolis. 

Last week in football the (Jutes' 

dropped a tough W 1 deeteldn to IX3A 

and defeated SPK l^"- 

Brother Melley has been elected 

Rushing Chairman. 



N< 



gifsna Delia Tau 

The I 'si chapter of Sigma- Delta 
Tau announces tin- pledging of Carol 
Hurwilz, 16, and Judy Uosnick, '54. 




Camera Club 

The U. of M. student Camera Club 
will begin its second year on Thurs- 
day, at 7:.'W p.m. in Old Chapel C. 

The program will include color 
slides and a discussion of various 
cameras and their advantages and 
disadvantages. 



co... 

cerely hoped that the program will be 

readily received, and will lead to an 

expansion, through this 

other fields. 



me 



thod, 



Round Robins 

Fraternity round robins on Sunday 
afternoon and Monday night. 



THE "WHO-FOR 
INSTINCT 



Young man encounters young lady 
needless: 

"What's that you're doing?" 



working with yarn and 



.' iam, 



or a sweater) 



Blood Drive . . . 

Contained from page 1 
ill go to the Red Cross Blood 
. with the overall goal being 
■ nations. 

e was a meeting of solicitors 
all dormitories, sororities, and 
• >•' nity houses on Monday, Oct. fi. 
people now have registration 
and letters to be sent to the 
- of those under 21 years of 
Those desiring to donate blood 
a ' iked to see the solicitor in his 
tory or house, fill out the reg- 
ion card, and send the letter to 
tit parents as soon as possible. These 
must be returned to the Dean's 
Office before October 21 . 

This is truly a worthy cause. Last 
ftar'i drive brought about 480 don i- 
this year we are aiming 
Those of you who gave 



"Knitting." 

"Knitting what?" 

•Socks." (Or a stole 

"Oh ... who for?" 
That almost instinctive "Who for?" is what takes the fancy, 
the general idea is that knitters are addicted to making other, 
happy. 
In simple truth, though, many a smart knitter hereabouts « 



indulging herself for a change 



for 
last 



know how painless the procedure 
put this drive over the top— 

ole. 



getting up a seven-day 
sweaters, with a different color for 
Z t £>• of the week. The aim is still to please, of curse. 
And how it works! 

TKo ". ho-fo," inline ..uM f^^UZ^O^Tl 
favors fluff V, easy-to-handle d»ia«i div 
LOT Y\RNS of 100* virgin wool. Knitting for others, you re 
especially careful to avoid streaking with jarr,n K off-shades. 
a i id. "ROTANY" BRAND NO-DYK-LOT YARNS ... 
YOU^In M??CH *NY COLOR ... ANY TIME . . . ANY- 
WHER^ Vou an buy "BOTANY" BRAND NO-DYE-LOT 

YARN at 

THE YARN BOX 

„f Houny Mills. Inc.. P.«ir. N.J. R«. U.S. F.t. Off. 196* 






is a trjeli-'iark 



FilTHEr?! ..../Wt> 



MOTHER! 



Everything on campns has 
\pk gone stark, raving 




Arrow 

Plaul Sports Shirts in a wide 
selection of colors and fabrics 

*5.00 up 

ARROW 



I SHIRTS • TIIS • 



UNDERWEAR 



HANDKERCHIEFS • SPORTS SHIRTS 



J 



W 



THE MASSA1 HI SKITS COIXKCilAN , KltllMV. OtTOBBK 17, Ul i 




THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEfilAN, FRIDAY, OCTOBEK 17, 1952 



Itedmen Tie Springfield 20-20; 
Reebenacher's Passing Features 

by Al Shumway 

Noel Reebenacker came through with what was probably the 
greatest clutch pass of his career to give the Redmen a 20-20 tie 
with the Springfield Maroons. It v as a BS-yard heave to Gigi How- 

land with less than three minutes left in the game which pulled 
a seemingly hopeless cause into a moral victory, and sent the 6000 
fans home still talking about the pass. Jack George e ame through 

under the jrroat pressure ami hooted! Mass. Sp'ld 



the all important extra point squarely 
between the uprights. 

It looked dark for the O'Rourke- 
men when their 78 yard drive late in 
the fourth quarter was stopped on 
the SpringfttM 10 yard line by a IB 
yard penalty. Soon after that, Norm 
Morris. Springfield's UCe running 
hack, skirted right end, and scouted 
(12 yards for a TO which Rave the 
MarobM a 20-M lead with only five 
minutes left in the game. 

Joe I'helan took the ensuing kuk- 
otf on the 15 and raced it back to 
the :<:!. On the first play, Reebeaacker 



Pint downs 

Yards gained rushing 

Yards lost rushing 

N'et vanls rushing 

Forward passes attempted 

Passes completed 

Yards gained passing 

I'unts 

Punting average 

Fumbles 

Own recovered 
Yards lost penalties 



18 
221 
84 

1ST 

S1 

19 

227 

6 

S3 

2 

l 

86 

414 



12 

282 

27 

255 

10 

4 

29 

9 

36.8 

:< 

(i 

284 



booted the extra point to give Spring 
field a 7-<i first quarter lead. 
Springfield (Jains Lead 
The second quarter found neither 
hit Jack Casey with B pass on the 45 I u>am a bk> to sustain a drive long 
for a first down. Hilly Hex, who did ; enough to scon- unti less 
some outstanding running all after- 
noon, bucked the line for two. On the 
next play, Ueebenacker faded back 
and let loose a long. high, arching 
pass which gave George Rowland 



minutes before the half ended when 
a Springfield drive carried 44 yards 
for a score. Joe Chandler and Norm 
Monis were the chief ball carriers 
in this drive, with Morris covering the 



time to get down under it. Surrounded I | a st 20 yards for the TO on a sweep 
by two Maroons, Rowland somehow j an ,und right end. Hoffman kicked the 
managed to get hold of the pass on (>x t,a point to give the Maroons a 
the ten. and raced the remaining dis- i4_«; na lf time lead, 
tance for the score. 

Redmen Score First 
The Redmen broke into the scoring 

column first in 5.05 of the first quar- 
ter, when Ueebenacker hurled a strike 

to Tony Chambers who carried the 

mail over for a TD in a play that 

covered 86 yards. John Porter's try 

for the extra point was wide and 

gave the Redmen a 8-fl lead. 



for the last five yards and a touch- 
down. Jack George came in and booted 
the extra pint to bring the Redmen 
within one point of a tie, 18-14. 
Fatal Fourth 
Then came that wild and wooly 
fourth quarter. Karly in the period, 
Dun Junkins intercepted one of 
Haines* passes on the 21. From there, 
the Redmen under the excellent gen- 
eralahip of Noel Reebenacker who 
Cleverly mixed the running and pass- 
ing attack, moved the mail down to 
the Springfield W yard line only to 
have the drive stop and bogg down 
when a 15 yard penalty moved the 
ball back to the 25. 

This turn of events set up the 
Springfield TO as Morris took off a 
couple of plays later on that 82 yard 
jaunt. After the next kickolf came 
the aforementioned pass of Reeben- 
acker's that tied the game. 

Springfield launched another drive 
after the kickoff, Anderson, the Ma- 
roon fullback, fumbled on the Ked- 
men 88, and Al Gilmore recovered it 
quickly for the O'Rourkemen. The 
Redmen started moving quickly tow- 
ard the Springfield goal line, and 
time ran out just as Reebenacker had 
completed a 16 yard run to the 
Springfield 35 when all his pass re- 
ceivers were covered. 

Noel Reebenacker was, of course. 
the outstanding back on offense. Also 
outstanding was the running of 
George Howland, Billy Hex and Red 
Porter. Frank Didiammarino, Tony 
Szurek and Walt Naida were all out- 
standing on the defensive unit. 

Norm Morris of Springfield was al- 
most a backfield in himself, but the 
Maroons did not have a passer to 
compete with Reebenacker as shown 
by the fact that the Redmen gained 
227 yards through the air while the 
gymnasts only gained 29. 



it 



'V 

.11 



-*v 



riggsmen Trounce WPI by 8-2; 
"ose to Williams 3-2 in Thriller 



Little Indians Win 27-6; Keclmen Win 

Bowers and Hassell Star Third Straight 



',*** 



K 9S* i 






Al Gilmore (71) nails Morris (27) behindjine^ ^^ 



Billy Rex and George Howland 
were the Chief groundgainers for the 
Redmen during this period, with sev- 
eral smashes through the powerful 
and big Springfield line. 

Kedmen Get Good Break 
The O'Rourkemen received a good 
break midway through the third per- 
iod when Norm Morris fumbled on 
his own 1!» yard line. Frank McOer- 



ive tne ueamen a '•-" " •■"■ i • ,. . - 

Late in the first period, Springfield mott, who played an excellent defen 



drove from the Redmen's 41 to a 
score with Norm Morris doing the 
bulk of the ball carrying. It was a 
quarterback sneak by Harold Haines 
from thi' one that gave the gym- 
nasts 



me all afternoon, pounced on 
the hall quickly. 

Billy Rex gained to the Hi on the 

first play. Howland then made a first 

down as he drove to the five. On the 

Hoffman next play Billy Rex bucked the line 



WHEW! THAT WAS CLOSE 

MASS.— LK, Torchia, Chambers; LT, 
Curtis, Demers, Gilmore; LG, Ashe, 

MacPhee; C Naida, Wofford; KG. 
Bicknell, Adams; RT, IVokoDowich. 
Kirsch; RE, Szurek, Casey; QB, Ree- 
bnacker, McDermott, Jacques; LHH, 
Rex, DiGiammarino; RHB, I*'"""' 
Howland, Redman, Fhelan; V B. I or- i 
tor, Conway, Junkins. 
SPRINGFIKLD —US, Etter, Sotir, 
Mathers; LT, Ryan, Kavanaugh, . 
Hashev; LG, Leroy, Hall, Del Giudice, , 
Zimmerman; C. Treuchet; RG, Dyer, 
Baton, Avesian, Baker, Benton; Kl. 
Holenko. Marland; RK. Rog*'". ,la .' 
tewski, Christensen; QB, Flood, 
Haines. Hoffman. Wheelwright, Bock, 
Bartis; LHB, Morris, Kibbe. Gain; 
RHB, Chandler; FB, Conner, Ander- 
son. 



Redmen High In 

NCAB Statistics 

The recent release of statistics by 
the National Collegiate Athletic Bu- 
reau shows that the Redmen are 
among the leaders of small colleges 
throughout the nation. The following 
statistics cover only the first two 

games. 

Coach O'Rourke's pass minded elev- I 
en is first in the country in per game I 
passing average with a mark of 257.0 

yards. 

Noel Reebenacker is second in the 
country in total offense with 534 to- 
tal offense yards. 

Noel Reebenacker is also third 
among the passers in the country 
with a passing average of better than 
56 per cent. 

The Redmen are sixth in the coun- 
try in total offense. 

George Bicknell is ninth in the 
country in punting average, even 
though he is not normally a punter. 

As a result of the Springfield game, 
if the other teams throughout the na- 
tion did not appreciable change their 
averages, the Redmen have a good 
chance of moving up a couple of 
notches. Noel Reebenacker has now 
completed 55 passes in 95 attempts 
for a scintillating 57.9'X passing ave- 
rage. 



Yankee 

Conference 

Results] 

Breaking loose for two touchdown 
and a field goal in the second half 
the Maine Bears downed the 1 
sity of New Hampshire 24-7 in ft 
only Yankee Conference game HI 
Saturday. 

This Saturday's game I" 
Maim- and Connecticut may well de- 
cide who will get the Yankee Conf» 
one « Beanpot. If the UConns shod 
get bv Main.-, they will still ha\> 
New Hampshire and Rhode Island :■■ 
worry about. 

In the other Conference gai 
morrow will be the Redmen versus 
Rhode Island. This game shapei 
as a battle of power versus p 
Noel Reebenacker with his Dreeil 
: passing will attempt to nullify • 
smashes of Fat Abbruzzi, Nee 
land's top ground gainer. 

The Yankee Conference 
are as follows: 

Maine 

Connecticut 

Rhode Island * 

Massachusetts 

Vermont 

New Hampshire " 



Redmen soccer team power- 

| their way to their first vic- 

f, n ,,f the season as they smashed 

Kvi'l 8-2. . 

V Hoelzel, leading scorer in New 
,u, made a long move in de- 
,,f his crown as he led the 
men attack with four goals. 
Clarence Simpson again came 
Lough with a sparkling performance 
Lring on a long, direct kick. Left 
L,id< , Dave Yesair, tallied on a loose 
arly in the third period. 
Redmen wings, Dave Hunter and 
;'urran scored midway through 
t half, which gave each forward 
tt one goal scored. 

John Suleski and Lou Boc- 

*vere outstanding on defense. 

The Briggsmen played Amherst 

Iwednesday to try to make it two in a 

,, morrow the Redmen play host 

, powerful UConn team. 



George Read's goal in the second 
overtime period gave the William's 
hooters a 3-2 victory over a fighting 
Redmen team. The overtime period 
was necessitated when the William's 
center Paul Quinn tied the game for 
the Purple with a fourth period tally. 



Williams scored first as Kesel tal- • 
lied after 18 minutes had elapsed 
IB the first quarter. 

Clarence Simpson led the Redmen 
back into contention when he scored 
twice in the third quarter within the 
space of nine minutes. 

This set the stage for the Williams 
home their clutch goals, 
rally when Quinn and Kesel sent 



mary : 
MASS 

ter 
peon 

/.el 

lYetsir 
'arran 

| White 
Sulesk 
ter 

Mil 



Btai 



MASSACHUSETTS « 7 7—20 
Sl'RINGFIELD 7 7 ft— 20 

TPs— Chambers, Haines, Morris 2, 
Rex, Howland; PAT— Hoffman 2, 
George 2, (all by placements 



(i 

1 
1 
1 
-> 



I 



HANDBOOK NOTICE 

\\\ freshmen interested in i 
the Handbook staff please Coot* 
Faye Baer at Sigma Delta Tau, (A» 
her st 81084). 




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Corumo 

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or 

ir 

e 

il 

ol 

rhb 

chb 

lhb 

rfb 

Ifb 

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Spares: Bocchieri, Monag- 

*„, Bragjrieo, Babineau, Cornelius, 

,. ckm ,on, Puddinston, O'E^r ' 
, Beddow, Bridges. Wilde, Co- 

'"haudhey. 
Wl-I— Spares: Simon, Saucier, Beach, 
Dedoux, (loodwin, San Sucy, Lucey, 

;, Healy, Markanan. 

-Mass. Hoelzel 4, Hunter, 
rmpson, Curran, Yessair: 

,,d. Vembu. 



The game was an aggressive one, 
being marred by numerous free kicks 
throughout for both teams. Out- 
standing for the purple were the 
fullbacks John Gray, and Jim Truet- 
tner, who stood off repeated Redmen 
surges late in the game. 

Simpson, Al Hoelzel and John Su- 
leski were outstanding for the 
Briggsmen. 



Paced by Harold Bowers' two TD's, 
the U. of M. freshmen overwhelmed 
the Springfield College yearlings on 
the Stockbridge field last Saturday by 
the score of 27-6. 

After the Maroons' Joe Glasgow 
scored from the five in the first per- 
iod, the Little Indians took a lead ; 
' Of 7 C by the end of the half ami | 
held the junior gymnasts scoreless 
! the rest of the way. 

With the offensive line opening up 
hole after hole in the visitors de- 
fense. Bowers and John Hass.'l 
moved the ball downfield, and early 
in the second quarter, Bowers plun- 
ged over from ten yards out. Jerry 
Walls booted the extra point to give 
the Little Indians a 7-6 lead. 



Bowers hit pay dirt again in the 
third period, and once again Walls 
connected as the frosh gained a 14-6 
lead: Johnny Hassell also tallied in 
the third session, but this time Walls 
missed the extra point try. 



R. I. Tickets 

Students may attend the Rhode Is- 
land game at Kingston Saturday at 
2 P.M. for half price. Bring your UM 
athletic ticket and admission is only 
75c. 



Coach Mel Massucco then sent in 
a new offensive teanun in, and i l 
the fourth canto, Halfback Buddy 
Boudreau caught a 40-yard pass from 
Ed Stewart and scored, but the Little 
Indians were off-side and the six- 
pointer went by the boards. Stewart 
did score, finally, from the 25 yard 
line. Walls finished his day's work 
by booting his third extra point in 
four tries. 



Little Indian Smoke Signals 

b> Sam Kaplan 

M, [M , . w u |*n*1 exactly tactiturn, 
but he i : mana pi to put up ■ hard 

battle v. en he !■ asked I r informa- 
tion. He i • i s on th • weekly newspap 
,,• handou called "Newi of the Red 
men". V. ds ommenU on the Sprint 
field game run from an unenthusias- 
tic "well-pleased" to a non-committal. 
"I'll use the same lineup." . . . He 
names last Saturday's outstanding 
players: Stewart, O'Brien, Mowers, 
Pierre and Hassell. Ha says that he 

looks for a "tougher game" with 
Connecticut this afternoon. He also 
predicts that Don Hallett who in- 
jured his ankle in practice ten days 

■go will play . . . The Worcester 

Academy game will pit two brothers 
•gainst each other Bob Klim, a dt 
fensive back for the frosh, and his 
brother Dick, an offensive back for 
the Academy. Bob said, "No!", when 
asked this question, "If, with the 
score I'M »»», Worcester t, and twen- 
ty seconds left in the game, would 
you let your brother score if you 
were the only man between him an I 
the goal?" 



Intramurals 

All the games of Tuesday, Oct. 7, 
,i Monday, Oct. 12 were called off 
trill be played later only if they 

avt a lirect bearing on the ultimate 

-;tgue standings. 
The following are the league stand- 

League A 



The women's hockey game between 
the seniors and the freshman on 
Thursday, Oct. 9 resulted in a 3-3 tie. 



Summary : 

Massachusetts 

Springfield 

Touchdowns— G 1 a s go w , Bowers 2, 

Stewart, Hassell; PAT Walls 3 



il 
t; 




Sports Calender 

October 

17 Gross Count rv Harvard (A> 

2:00 

17 Cr. Country (Kl Harvard (A) 

2:00 

IT Football (F) Connecticut (H) 

2:00 

IS Soccer Connecticut (H 8:00 

IK Football Rhode Island (A) 2:00 

22 Soccer (F) Williston (A) 8:00 

22 Cross Country Yale (A) 4:00 



Coach Derby's harriers made r 
three la s row u thai ran roughshod 
over Boston College. 22-3U, last Bat 
urdas over the four and a half nslk 

course. 

Tony Bapienss of the Baffles pnn 

,(l to much for the Kedmen as h« 
romped in first with a substantial 
lead '\ei Harry Aldrich who cam. 
in second. 

Hank Knapp and Captain Georgi 
Coding were close at Aldrich's heel- 
to cop third and fourth places foi 
the Redmen. Some distance behind 
Goding was Baton of BC who took 
fifth. 

Following Eaton, was a host of 
Redmen to completely clinch the vic- 
tory for the Derbymen. These wer. 
Dick Qulgley, Joe Kelsey, Bob Steei- 
mid Charley Stengle who copped 
sixth, seventh, eighth and ninth in 
that order. 

The win fives the Kedmen a 8-0 
mark. The I let hymen gon on the road 
today SS they meet a tough Harvard 
harrier team. 

Summary : 

I, Sapiens* (BC) ; 8, Aldirch (M> : 

3, Knapp (Ml; 4, Goding (M); •. 
Baton (BC); <'>, Quigley (M); .. 
Kelsey ( M ) ; 8, Steere(M); 9, Stengle 
(M);10, McAlam-y (BC!). Time H 
minutes, S8 and 7 10 seconds. 



Frosh Harriers Win 

The UM freshman cross countr\ 
team handed Mount rlermon then 
first defeat at home in dual meet I 
since 1888 by whipping them 24-32. 

Hob Horn, Don Frizzell and Wi 
l.epkowski of the Little Indiana a! 
tied for first, to clinch the decision 



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Utile Indikns Lose 
Close One to Monson 

The UM frosh soccer team was 
2-1 by Monson High last Fri- 

ay. 

The game was close throughout, 

he outcome in doubt until the 

final whistle. The Little Indians right 

a. f back Crooks scored their only 

The next game for the frosh is 
12, when they will take on the 
on hooters. 
Summary: 

-g, Gugliemo; lfb, Allan; 
-aturka; rhb, Crooks, chb, Ku- 
Ihb, Miller; or, Henta; ir, Bri- 
ef, Eliot; il, Coperil; ol, Con- 
no. _ 
SON— g, Cantwell; lfb, San- 
; rfb, More; rhb, Wytos; chb, 
i; lhb, Haley; or, Kibe; ir, 
ion; cf, Farquhar; il, Harvey; 
ntindre. _ , . 
subs— Sketer, Day, Baucchieo, 

f jpdman. 

n sub — Bristol. _ . »_, 

g— Farquhar, Crooks, Bristol. 

LOST 

■ gold bracelet, Saturday, Oct. 
>se return to Joan Houle, Lewis. 



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■ '' ■ .' ll'li ■ : HiliSilOl 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1952 



O'Rourkemen Meet Rhode Island; New Figures Reveal 
After 1st Yankee Conference Win Hi ^ h Price of Print 



The Hodmen will be trying for their 
Ant Yankee Conference win when 
♦hey tangle with the Kams of Rhode 
(gland tomorrow at Kingston. 

At this writing it appears that the 
game will be passing versus power. 
Noel Keobenacker's passing magic 
.vill try to nullify the gains made by 
\'ew England's leading ground gainer 
Hig l'at Abbruzzi of the Rams. An- 
other potent Ram threat is their Cap- 
tain Bob DiSpirito who was greatly 
m.-trumental in Rhode Island's upset 
if Brown last Saturday. 

The O'Rourkemen are all in good 
physical shape after last Saturday's 
thrilling encounter with Springfield, 
and are expected to be primed for 
tomorrow's game. 

Noel Keebenacker added luster to 
his already fast growing fame as a 
passer when he completed 19 passes 
m 31 attempts last Saturday to raise 
nis passing average to nearly 58 per 
cent. Not the least of his passes was 
that tremendously long heave in the 
last dying minutes of the game which 
pulled the contest out of the fire. 

It is believed that Bob Nolan may 
be ready for action tomorrow which 
will bolster the line against Abbruz- 
ai's smashes. 

The entire Redmen line played an 

• xcellent game last Saturday as time 
after time they outcharged the much 
heavier Springfield line. This added 
protection gave Reebenacker just 
enough time to get off his passes. 

Frank McDermott, Tony Szurek, 
Frank DiGiammarino, Al Gilmore and 
Walt Naida all played outstanding 
defensive ball last Saturday as they 
have all year long. 

So far this season, Coach O'Rourke 
nas gotten one win, one loss and one 
tie. If they follow the same pattern, 
tomorrow's game will be a win. How- 

• ver, no matter what happens, the 
O'Rourkemen will provide an inter- 
ring brand of football. 



Senate Report . . . 

Continued from page 1 

Elected to the Constitution Com- 
mission from Men's Affairs was Don 
Ware. Rita Katz was elected from 
Woman's Affairs. 

Student Life 

Bob Tuttle was elected as the Jun- 
ior representative of Men's Affairs to 
Student Life. 

Anyone who is interested in serving 
as Junior Men's Independent Repre- 
sentative to Student life is requested 
to attend the next meeting of the 
Student Senate. The next meeting will 
be Tuesday, Oct. 21, at Skinner, Rm. 
four. 

Any Sophomore, Junior, or Senior 
male who wishes to fill one of the 
two vacancies of Men's representative 
to Judiciary' is requested to come be- 
fore the next Senate meeting and 
state their reasons for wishing to be- 
come a member. 

Election procedure for Women's In- 
dependent representative to Student 
Life will be announced at a later date. 
Additional Senators 

Names of new Senators not previ- 
ously announced are: Chadbourne; 
Paul Woodberry and Lou Taylor, 
Hamlin; Julie Balicki and Rosemary 
Solomine, and Middlesex; 1'hil Tarpey 
and Jack Manning. The fourth Sena- 
tor from the Commuters is not yet 
available due to a tie between Dick 
Carey and Marino Grimaldi. Another 
election will be held to decide which 
of the two will represent commuters. 



The present printing costs of the 
Collegian are based, according to the 
printer's contract, on the basis of 
3000 copies per issue. For a four page 
issue, the cost is $152.00, six pages, 
$234.00, eight pages, $304.00, and 10 
pages, $386.00. 

For each additional 100 copies, we 
must pay 65c per page. In other 
words, if we put out 3800 copies of 
an issue, we would have to pay, for 
a four page issue, $152.00, plus 
65c x 4 x 8, bringing the total cost of 
printing the issue up to $172.80, plus 
a four dollar delivery charge, which 
brings the tariff up to the grand 
total of $176.80 for the issue, or 
$353.60 for a single week. 

This is based upon a 30 per cent 
advertising ratio; in other words, we 
must devote 30 percent of our space 
to advertising, by the terms of the 
printer's contract. 



S.C.A. Discussion 

The weekly Sunday night discussion 
sponsored by the SCA will be held 
this week, Oct. 19 at Baker dorm at 
8:15 p.m. 

The Rev. Mr. Harold Tribble. as- 
sistant chaplain at Amherst College, 
will be the discussion leader on the 
topic, "Religion on the Campus." 



Poultry Club 

The Hist meeting of the 1952-1953 
Poultry Club will be held Tuesday, 
Oct. 21, in Stockbridge, room 311, at 
7 p.m. Refreshments will be served. 



W.M.L.S.P Award 
Results Announced 

The Western Massachusetts League 
of School Publications held its 
annual meeting at U of M Oct. 15, 
from 2:15-5 P.M. in Skinner audito- 
rium, it was announced today by Ar- 
thur Musgrave, Professor of Journal- 
ism and Chairman "f the League's 
Advisory Board. 

The highlight of the meeting was 

the announcement of the result! 
of the 1952 Yearbook Rating Service 
and the award of cups to high school 
newspapers. The following cups were 
awarded: Best Make-Up, Cathedral 
High School, Springfield, Springfield 
Daily News cup; best news story, 
Cathedral High School, Daily Hamp- 
shire Gazette cup; best editorial, 
Classical High School, Springfield, 
Amherst Journal cup; best sports 
story, Wostfield High School, Green- 
field Recoixler cup; best feature story, 
Classical High School, Holyoke Tran- 
script-Telegram cup; best news photo, 

Chronicle cup; best poem, Classical, 1 LUS1 >"'ltl!.» 

South Hadley High School, Cathedral | LOST— one brown leather 
High School, WMLSP cup; best short j s.metime last week. Please , 
story, Classical High School, High 'oan Perrino, 
School of Commerce cup; best column, I WOO or 9801. 
Classical High School, Berkshire i 
Eagle cup; general excellence lettei 
press, Classical High School, Massa- 
chusetts Collegian cup; and general 
excellence, non-letter press, Aims 
Academy, Classical High School cup. 
The officers of the league are: 
President, Robert Corrigan, Classical 
High School; Vice President, Donald 
Brierley, Drury High School; Secre- 
tary, Catherine Donoghue, Westfield 
High School; and Treasurer, Mary 
Potter, Amherst High School. 



Senior Picture] 

Senior pictures for the INI^J 
will begin to be taken on Oct. 
the INDEX office in Memorial hij 
Appointments will arrive through: 
mail, and all seniors are urged 
prompt. Men will wear jacke 
tie; women may wear sweater, blou 
or suit. We have been told by 
professional photographer tha 
darker shades of men's clothii 
produce best. 

A two dollar deposit will b< c 
lected at the time of the appo.r.l 
ment. This deposit covers the c \ 
of having your picture in the INDfl 
and it also goes to your credit f I 
any portraits that you might 
from the photographer. 

At the same time, all SSniO] 
make out a statistics blank f^ 
which the official INDEX statist;,; 
appearing with your picture will 
compiled. 



- 



Hutterfield, An; her J 



LOST — a silver identification bi I 
with "Sandy" written on the fronJ 
and "Lester" on the back, somewherj 
on campus on Friday, Oct. 10. Kino>r| 
please contact Nessa Stahl, Mills. 

LOST — Misplaced in L.A., a dark reel 
leather wallet with important papers, 
a moonstone ring, and a silver hear! 
bracelet of sentimental value. Pleasl 
contact Mickey Davidson, Mill*. a| 
reward is offered. 






Harriers Meet 

Harvard Today 

Coach Derby's harriers go on the 
oad today to take on the Harvard 
mil and dalers. 

The Redmen are looking for thei;- 
murth straight win, but they face 
a tough opponent in the Crimson. 
The Derbymen have not faced Har- 
. aid since 1949 when they soundly 
whipped the Crimson with Louts 
Clough, leading a host of Redmen 
across the finish line. 

George Goding is the only member 

of the present harrier team to run 

t that meet. He performed well in 

that meet, but hopes to much improve 

over that performance. 

This race, and the meet with Yale 
next Wednesday are the two tough- 
est opponents on the Redmen slate. 
These meets will go a long way 
toward priming the Derbymen for 
the Yankee Conference meet on Nov. 
1. 



S.C.A. Square Dance 

The Student Christian Association 
s sponsoring an all-campus square 
dance '•" Drill hall tonight at R p.m. 
Milford Davis will call, the Square 
Dance Hand will provide music, and 
admission is a 26 cent donation. 

Hillel Discussion 

Dr. William Haller. Jr., will be 

USlion leader at this week's '"Meet 

Faculty" meeting held at Hiliel ;it 

8 p.m. Sundays. Dr. Caller's tonic 

■vill h ( . "Minority Pi hts and 

Coming Elections." 

Modern Dance Club 

All those interested in joining the 

ipprentice group t<> the modern dance 

lub please attend the meeting on 

Wednesday, Oct. 22 at ."> p.m. in Drill 

Hall. 

LOST one pair of glasses with horn- 
■neti top and gold- rimmed b ttnm. 
it L.A. or near Draper on Satwd v. 
Oct. 11. Pleas, contad D. Paris 
Berkshire "UO. 




LUCKIES TASTE 
BETTER! 

They're made better to taste 
cleaner, fresher, smoother! 

Take a Lucky from a newly opened pack 
and carefully remove the paper by tear- 
ing down the seam from end to end. 
Be sure to start on the seam . In tearing 
don't crush or dig into the tobacco. 
Then, gently lift out the cylinder. See 
how free Luckies are from air spaces 
— "hot spots" that smoke hot, harsh 
and dry — from loose ends that spoil the 
taste. Note Luckies' long strands of fine, 
mild tobacco are packed firmly to draw 
smoothly and evenly— to give you a 
cleaner, fresher, smoother smoke. Yes, 
Luckies are made better — to taste 
better.' So, Be Happy— Go Lucky! Get 
a carton today. 



But o«* W, *£d have no «ssr. 




Sororitv Visits 

Sorority Round Robins will be held 
tomorrow and Sundav. 



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I'MYERSITY <>l MASSACHUSETTS 



OCTOBER 21. 1«"»2 



Tau Ep Hell Dance Nearly Blazing Inferno UM Faculty Women Raise $360 
\s Between Floors Fire Roars and Smoke Pours For Speaker & Emergency Fund 





Baritone Music Prof 
Starts Arts Concerts 

The Fine Arts Council of the U 
of M will open its current series of 
lecture and recital programs with a 
tit by Doric Alviani, baritone 
soloist, in Old Chapel auditorium on 
Thursday, Oct. 23, at 4 p.m. 

Mr. Alviani, who heads the Univer- 
»iy Music dept. will present a re- 
cital called "People in Song." The 
program will include French, Italian, 
and English art songs, operatic 
arias, and song3 from musical plays. 

The Fine Arts series will include 
at hast two other musical programs 
this year, according to Dr. Stowell 
r - Goding, chairman of the Fine 
Arts Council. Also scheduled at dates 
to be announced are an arena-style 
play reading, a slide lecture by a 
visiting archaeologist, and a dance 
Program. 

All Fine Arts Council programs 
are open to the public. There is no 
admission charge. 

Goblin Frolic Opens 
'52 Commuters Season 

A Goblin's Frolic sponsored by the 
mters, will take place Friday 
at Memorial Hall following the 
parade and rally. 

dance will feature the "Hall of 

.rs." The Silhouettes will play 

"t 'iancing and there will be enter- 

< nt during intermission. A don- 

of 35 cents will be required 
•ags while couples arc asked to 
'■ 50 cents. 

PUBLICITY 

ATTENTIONS ALL PRESIDENTS 
f >F TUBS, SORORITIES. OR FRA- 

TKUMTIES: 

- ig a reminder to have your 
ntative at the meeting of pub- 
agents held by the Collegian to- 
rt O. C. auditorium from 7:00- 
p.m. 



The fire department of Amherst 
was called out at 7:46 p.m. last Sat- 
urday by phone to put out a fire at 
the Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity house. 

The brothers, who were preparing 
for the fraternity's annual H ill 
Dance, first noticed smoke coming 
from between the first and second 
floors. The students went to work OB 
the blaze with fire extinguishers a 
ter tearing through part of the 000 

The Amherst fire department was 
called, and the volunteer Bremen un- 
der the direction of Captain Vincent 
Keedy ripped out part of the ceiling 
on the first floor to get at the Hi •. 
The firemen reported that had the 
| tinguishers not been applied, the fiv 
' might have turned into a holoca 
Alpha Gamma Rho, next door, had 
decorated the front of then hows ■ 
with hay and corn stalks for their 
Farmer's Frolic, and a major disaste, 
might have followed with the spread 
of flames. 




Deans Robert Hopkins ami Helen Curtis yesterday received 

University Faculty Women's rheeks totalling $180 to enlarge the 
Dean's Emergency Fund for students cre at ed last year by the fac- 
ulty women's organization. 

The money was half the proceeds of the Faculty Women's 
annual Registration Dance held last month, according to Mrs. 

Claude Neat, service chairman of the 
group. 

The other half, in accordance with 
a vote of the Faculty Women's Exec- 
utive Hoard last Spring has been set 
aside for a speaker's fund. This 
money is to be used by five organi- 
zations — The University Faculty 
Women. Adelphia, Isogon, Scrolls and 

Maroon Key to co-sponsor as im- 
portant evening lecture during th# 
academic year which trill be open t» 
all faculty and students. 

A record total of lift Pe rs o n s 
attended the Registration Dance. 
held thin year for the first time in 
the Cage. Total net proceeds from 
admissions and the sale of soft 
drinks was Villi). I .'I. 

The dean's emergency fund for §tu 
dents, now totalling $.'{20, is admin 
istered on a loan basis. Each Dean 
has half the fund. 

The Deans may use their funds for 

scholarship purposes, if, later in the 

year, there should be greater n«'e J 

head the procession. for money on this basis, rather than 

The parade will begin at the Cage, for small emergency loans, according 



Float Parade 

To Go Through 

Town Streets 

Once again UM's annual Homecom- 
ing Float Parade and Rally will 
march through the streets of Am- 
herst with torchlight and music and 
cheers and floats. 

All participants, the dormitories 
and Greek houses will start lining up 
at <'>::',<) at the Cage and back towards 
the pond. There is no central theme, 
but the entrants are requested to try 
to inspire the team. Nancy Meader, 
president of Isogon, is Chief Marsh- 
all, and will allot the starting places. 

There will be a prize awarded the 
winning entry; a banner donated by 
Mr. Ryan, C-Store manager. The 
hand, drill team, and cheerleaders will 



propped down Lincoln Ave., continue 
up Amity St., and around Town 
Square. The marchers will then jour 



to Mrs. Neet. Both Dean Hopkins ami 
Dean Curtis serve on the Scholar- 
ships and Student Aid committee of 



2C V. D." Desires 



ney down N. Pleasant St. tfl return to I the University. 

Mrs. Robert Morrisscy was chair- 
man of the Registration Dance < 

mittee, which included Mrs. Doric Al- 
viani, Mrs. Donald Allen, Mrs. Eliot 
Allen, Mis. John Hanson, Mrs. Rob- 
ert I'erriello, Mrs. Thomas Andrew, 
and Mrs. I,ylc Deardon. The commit 



the Campus Rally at the Cage. 

Shelley Saltman and Frank Dono- 
van will share in the MC-ing duties 
of the rally, jointly sponsored by 
Adelphia and Isogon. A bonfire will 
, follow the rally, as students and 

Vour Talent: Go! Go! «-*; m(,v ;- ,,( ,h " " arkin ^ M fnr 

the spectacle. 



According to the Associated Press 
story appearing in Sunday's Spring- 
field Republican, the cause of the 
conflagration was defective and over- 
loaded wiring. While the damage has 
not yet been officially estimated, it 
will in all probability be high, the 
story continued, as there was consid- 
erable damage done to the metal cei 



Rehearsals started last week for 

the forthcoming production of "2000 

A. I>.," the all student show written 
ami directed by Will Riclr.ei \V5. The 
show, sponsored by Adelphia and Iso- 
gm, will be presented on Nov. 22 and 
2'.i in Bowker Auditorium. 

Mr. Kichter has announced that 
there are still openings in the chorus, 



ings of the house. The wiring and speaking part*, and production crew. 



beams were also badly damaged 

A large paper devil as high as 
the house had been set up outside, 
and it was considered quite ironic 
that the fire should occur at such a 
time, the A. P. concluded. 

The firemen and the house members 
cleaned up the house immediately, 
and the party went on as scheduled. 



University Chorale 
Selects 35 Members 

by Glenn Barber 

The University Chorale is now pre- 
paring for its ISS2-58 season, follow- 
ing auditions at which 35 tentative 
members were selected. 

Director Doric Alviani expressed 
pleasure at the number of students 
who auditioned and at the high qual- 
ity of individual talent. 

One of the members of this year' 



These position! are open to anyone on 

campus. All those who are interested 
'■ are cordially invited to attend the re- 
i hearsal tonight at 7 p.m. in Bowker. 
It is hoped that final assignments 

can be made at that time. Future re 
j hearsals will be held on Oct. 23, 28, 

30, and on Nov. 6. Further dates will 
; be announced later. 

This is an all-student show, and 
! will be a success only if students 
! support it. Here is a chance for those 

of you who have always wanted ^o 

go before the footlights but have 

never had the opportunity. 



The Chief of Aifthersl police has 
reminded drivers not to exceed legal 
limit of passengers. Police will inspect 
the cars en route, and fines will be 
imposed on drivers involved in viola- 
tions. Float builders are also re- 
minded that all floats must have (ire 
fighting equipment with them; (i.e. 
pails of water and/or sand.) 

There will be no points awarded 
for Interf raternity competition. 



tee was assisted by the members of 

the four student honor societies. 

In a mimeographed letter sent to 
.'.:«; faculty women this month, Mis. 
Arthur Musgrave, Faculty Women 
president, stated, 'Our able DsjMe 

Committee reports they had raspon 
I sible, enthusiastic assistance from 
the four student honor societies who 
helped them clean and decorate the 
Cage between 4:00 and B:M a |ofa 
that normally takes two to foul 
days". 



II 



r\! 



Collegian Sends 

Chalk, Fox, Vaughn Hal! 

To New York Convo 



Seniors! Mem 
—Senior Pies 



Four students from the U. of M. 
will attend the Associated Collegia 4 * 



Seni ir picture* 
en at the Index 
(Oct. 20 NOV. 4) 

b e e n sent nut by 



•:.k 
hall 



are now b*ing 
office in Mew 
Appointment! have 
postcard !•> all sen- 



Press Conference Thursday, Friday, iora. If this appointment is in coniicl 



been reh *«ed as follows: 

Robert T. Ames. James <lapp, | 
George G. Leeure, I'hilip A. Powers.; 
Rruce Purrington, Wilburt J. Kichter, 
Robert Riley, baritones; Mary Judith. 
Baird, Joan Fisher, Marilyn Gn 
Joan Langer, Sally Ann Martin, Jean 
Murdoch, Joyce Peck, Joan Ryder, 
Chorale, Lorn. W^r^ced'thlrd Dorothy Swift, Cynthia Taylor, Urn- 
inging audition at the Chicago WiWon, and Betty Woodman, aoprsn- 



and Saturday, Oct. 23, 24, & 25 at 
the Hotel Statler in New York City. 
The Collegian is sending Nina Chalk, 
Executive Editor; Bruce Fox, Man- 
aging Editor; and Marjorie Vaughn, 
Assistant Copy Editor. The represen- 
tative from the Index is Ann-Marie 
Lynch, Literary Editor. 

The program will highlight the 
three phases of college press work: 
newspaper, yearbook, and magazin 



in a 

Land Music Festival this summer, -s. 
The festival was the biggest privately John 
sponsored sffair in the country, and 
Si under the auspices of the Chicago 
Daily Tribune. 
The Chorale is now preparing for 
' it's first Concert of the year which 
will take place Nov. 12 at the Lord 
Jeffery Inn for the state meeting of 
the Mass. Optometrists A.-s'n. 

The list of tentative members has 



Joel Whitt* "s: Russel FsJ- 

\ey, Norman Farwell, William John- 
s ,, ni i,;. Osborne, snd Edward 

Eunice Johnson, Betty Munch, Lucy 
Tibbals, Joai Well i |ton, altos, Phyl- 
lis Salvini and Helen Perry, SCC 
panists. 



or was not received, please stop in 
at the Index office at Mem hal 
soon as possible to make oi i arrange 
the time snd date for your senior 
portrait. 

New UM Constitution 
Is In The* Making 

The newly ftt lined Senate Con 
tution Committee is now complete 
There will be individual workshops w j tn representatives from the various 
and discussion groups led by leading csmpUS organizations being annouced. 
men and women in their fields. The Committee was planned last 

The conference will In- opened at spring when the different organiza- 
1 p.m. with a speech by Fred Bir- fions to be represented were decided 
mingham, Managing Editor of Es upoB } )y (fee Senate. The purpose of 

the committee is to rewrite the con- 
stitution of the Student Government 
so as to make clearer the duties of 
its various branches. 

Member organizations and their 
representatives are as follows: Dave 



B aisdell, James thapman.i 
,,. , ... . .... i quire, Thursday. Thursday evening 

i v, Edwin Sti es, and 



there will Ire a panel discussion by 

outstanding newspapermen on "If I 

Were a College Editor Today". All 

day Friday will be dedicated to the 

group meetings. The meeting will 

continue Saturday morning. The con- ! Flood, Adelphia; Barbara Clifford, 

ference will close with a convocation iso^n; Nina Chalk, Women's Judic- 

Saturday morning at 11 a.m. Continued on page 2 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1952 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21. 1952 



1 



Subscription price— $3.00 per year ; $1.50 per semester 



Office: Memorial Hall 



went to fraternities and ISO to dor- 
mitories; 300 were allotted to women, 



Kntared as second class matter at the post office at Amherst, Mass. Printed twice weekly i w ith LOO going to sororities and 
except (M holidays, vacations, and examination periods. Accepted for mailing under the I ^ ,| ()1 . m j l() , j,. s 



200 



authority of the act of March 3, 1879. as amended by the act of June 11. 1934. 



Official undergraduate newspaper of the University of Massachusetta. The staff is responsible 
for iU content*— no faculty Members reading it for accuracy or approval prior to publication. 



Apple Sauce 



Creating a problem is a simple matter — one that is handled 
extremely well here on the UM campus. The steps in general are 
as follows: 1. Choose a normal situation, one that is handled by 
the persons concerned with a minimum of disagreement and fail- 
ure to comply. 2. Set up a few regulations concerning this situa- 
tion. :S. Enforce the new regulations, or try to at any rate. 4. Stu- 
dents in finding ways to avoid the regulations create even worse 
situations thus giving the originators some real problem to handle. 
The new rulings affecting all men living in dormitories seem 
to be just another in the long series of ideas cooked up in sections 
of our Administration, this time by the Dean of Men in conjunc- 
tion with the housing office, to help our men students lead safer, 
more healthful lives. These new rulings (made for the purpose of 
improving living conditions and preventing concealment of fire- 
arms, hot plates, or what you will) concern the keeping of all 
footlockers, suitcases, and laundry cases owned by the men and 
formerly kept in their rooms in a locked room in the basement of 
the dorm where they may be obtained only upon application to 
the faculty resident. This, to speak mildly, is needlessly trouble- 
some. 

SALVE — FOR WHOSE CONSCIENCE? 
Granted that a modification, to wit, permission to keep one 
unlocked suitcase or laundry case in the room, has been made. 
T.ut one case is extremely small and footlockers and suitcases are 
commonly used to hold extra clothing, linens, and assorted per- 
sonal possessions. Why cause all the extra mess on bureau and 
desk tops and almost non-existent closet shelves by locking suit- 
cases and trunks in the basement? Is this better living conditions? 
A footlocker is the only thing in a fellow's room where he 
may keep such valuable belongings as tool collections and phono- 
graph records which have a habit of disappearing unless under 
personal supervision. It is common knowledge that a master key 
fitting every door in a dorm is available. So nothing is really safe 
behind a locked dormitory door, even one in the basement. Why, 
then, relegate footlockers belowstairs? 

JUST SUPPOSIN' 
Suitcases are generally accepted pieces of traveling equip- 
ment. It is customary for fellows to leave for home frequently on 
the spur of the moment or when someone else happens to be leav- 
ing who has a car and is willing to provide transportation. Waiting 
around for the faculty resident with the key — a man who has his 
own business to attend to — or even finding him in the building is 
often a lengthy and ridiculous pastime. In that period a fellow 
may have missed connections completely or at least have been 
considerably inconvenienced — to say nothing of the inconvenience 
to the proctor. 

If the trunk room were to be unlocked for specified periods 
of time, the purpose of locking the room woi Id be defeated unless 
some person in charge stood at the door an '. checked names and 
noted down what was taken in or out. Might we suggest that we 
live in a democratic society? Sufficient modulation of this type 
would result in ultimte defeat of the whole mlir.g — probably soon- 
er than later. 

OUR RIGHTS 
Why act as if our men students were Kttle boys incapable of 
handling their own affairs and in particular, incapable of taking 
care of their rooms and the contents of thei.: ? If the boys had felt 
a trunk room to be a necessary attribute to dorm life, they would 
have had one put into use on their own init itive. In this case, as 
in many others propounded in the past, there was no problem till 
on» was created. 

Any person old enough to go to college 13 old enough to take 
care of himself and his property. If a person has not reached that 
stage of development before arrival here, he learns it soon after 
or leaves, since in a competitive atmosphere :.uch as ours, the un- 
written law is "Survival of the Fittest and the Devil Take the 
Hindmost." Enforcing unnecessary supervision of personal affairs 
is Just another thing for the students to outwit. And it will be out- 
witted. Where no problem of great consequence existed before. 



Indications now arc that practical- 
ly all of these cards have been filled 
out by prospective donors. Apparent- 
ly there are many others on campus 
who would like to donate. 

The Red Cross officials have told 
us that if the demand is great 
enough, they will arrange to have 
another drive later in the year. Ap- 
parently that demand exists, and I 
assure you we will so inform the Red 
Cross. 

We tried to be as fair as possible 
in our distribution. I am sorry we 
cannot satisfy everyone this time, but 
that would be a physical impossibility 
in two days. 

Sincerely, 

Glenn Barber 
Chairman, Blood Drive 



UM Calendar 

Tuesday, October 21 

1:00 p.m. Hannonaires, Memorial 

Hall Auditorium 
7:(>(> p.m. Freshman-Faculty Coffee 

H ai', Thatcher, Hamlin and Lewis 

I loll- . S 

7:00 p.m. Senate, Skinner Hall, 

{loom 4 
7:00 p.m. Dance Band, Memorial Hail 

Auditorium 
7:00 p.m. Alpha 1'hi Omega, Chap.'!, 

Room C 
7 oo p.m. Women's Fencing, Phys. 

Ed. Cage Balcony 

7:.'!0 p.m. Phychology Club, Skinner 
Lounge 

7:o0 p.m. Orchestra R e h e a r I a 1 
Stockbridge, Room 114 

7:.'!0 p.m. Forestry Club, Conserva- 
tion Building 



Three New Twirleis 
Join Marching Band 

After a week of training and k.*| 
competition, three new majorettq 
were added to the ranks of the I'rJ 
versity Band. The girls, Marie Ha:| 
I m. •'»'> Frat c s <'>o dell. '55, 
Sylvia Ooureghian, 'oo, will incu-a 
the corps of strutters to six foi tr.J 
remainder of the season. Two subst| 
tutes, Terry Taupier and Kitty Duj 
ham, both in the class of 'o(>, wen 
lected to replace any of the 0th | 
majorettes in case of illness. 

All five of the new twirlers V| I 
part of a group trained by Ginrl 
Guettler, Jean Tonks, and Jan A nde f 
son, the present majorettes. The |b 
competed in marching, twirling, ar.| 
mastery of the routine, before • 



7:'.H) p.m. Women's Judiciary, Good- final selection was made 



Dear Editor: 

This is my senior year. In the pre- 
vious years, 1 have never felt that 
I should write the Collegian a letter, 
but I now feel it is necessary. 

First, let me say I agree with the 
editor to a great extent in his reply 
to the letter about the rallies. Cer- 
tainly no one was more amazed or 
embarrassed than myself, when at the 
last rally, one of my cohorts suffered 
a m imentary loss of self-restraint, 
and left a poor taste in everyone's 
mouth. However, it was only ■ lapse 
and 1 d<» feel the person has suffered 
inwardly enough, 80 as not to be fur- 
ther reprimanded. 

I thank those who wrote the letter, 
but 1 am unworthy of their notice. To 
appear OH the Stage is only an oppor- 
tunity extended to me by Adelphia 
and Isogon who do most of the work. 
No voices could be heard if it wasn't 
for Dave Baker and Cy Merritt who 
are forever setting up and taking 
down loudspeaker systems and it is 
they who deserve the backslaps. 

As for the letter of the past week, 
I feel the Collegian is doing a good 
job which could be better and defin- 
itely could never be and never has 
been as poor as was supposed in the 
correspondence. 

The rally attempts to do a job. If 
this job leaves people with adverse 
criticism, it is a poor one. High spirit, 
student support, and clean humor is 
what we strive for. Last rally's black 
mark, I know will be erased. I hope 
the Collegian will help us erase it. 
Yours for continued 
good journalism and 
better cooperation, 
Shelley Saltman, '5:< 



Dear Editor, 

On behalf of the Collegian staff 
and the entire student body of the 
University, I would like to extend a 
vote of thanks to the members of 
Tau Epsilon Phi Fraternity for their 
assistance in delivering the Collegian. 
Unfortunately, to this date, we 
have been unable to secure anyone 
permanently to do this job. Therefore, 
it is only due to their spirit of cooper- 
ation that the students on campus 
have been receiving the issues of the 
paper. 

Sincerely. 

Nina Chalk. 

Exec Editor, Collegian 

i 

LOST & FOUND 

FOUND— a Parker pen. Contact Elis- 
abeth Chrllis at Hamlin. 



ell Library 

Wednesday, October 22 

1:00 p.m. Savoyards, Memorial Hall 
Auditorium 

5:00 p.m. I'anhellenic Council, Me- 
morial Hall, Room .'3 

(•,::{() p.m. Operetta Guild, Stock- 
bridge, Room 114 

5:80 p.m. Chorale Rehearsal. Memo- 
rial Hall Auditorium 

C :.'{<> p.m. Inter-Fraternity Council, 
Alpha Gamma Rho 

7:00 p.m. Chess Club, Chapel Sem- 
inar 

7:00 p.m. Fencing Club, Physical 
Education Cage Balcony 

7:M> p.m. Amateur Radio, Engineer- 
ing Wing 

7:00 p.m. Chemical Engineering 
GunneSS Laboratory, Room 10 

Thursday, October 23 

0:00 a.m. Poultry School, Bowker 

Auditorium 
11:00 a.m. Panel of Representatives 
from all Women's Armed Services, 
Skinner Auditorium 

1:00 pan. Fine Arts Series, Chapel 
Auditorium. Mr. Doric Alviani, Bar- 
itone, "People in Song" 

7:00 p.m. University Band Rehears- 
al, Memorial Hall Auditorium 

7:00 p.m. Naiads, Pool 

7:00 p.m. Collegian Staff, Memorial 
Hall 

7:00 p.m. Mt. Toby Recreation Pro- 
ject, Chapel, Room D 

7:00 p.m. Roister Doisters, Stock- 
bridge, Room 114 

7:00 p.m. Aboriculture Club, French 
Hall, Basement 

7:00 p.m. Square Dance Club, Bow- 
ditch Lodge 

7:00 p.m. Campus Varieties Re- 
hearsal, Bowker Auditorium 

7:15 p.m. Student Government Con- 
stitution Committee. Skinner 205 

7:30 p.m. Air Cadet Corps, Skinner 
Auditorium 

8:00 p.m. Geology Club, Fernald 
Hall Library 



They will join the band immedia-| 
ly and make their debut next Satu: 
day against Northeastern for th«| 
Homecoming Weekend. Northeaster! 
is bringing their band, so the hahl 
time performance should prove to >l 
an extra-special performance for th| 
Alumni. 

The new members, both regokj 
and substitute, will learn the cut 
routine for each game and will icI 
company the band at both home ar.l 
away games. This is the first in I 
series of steps taken by band diiwl 
tor Joe Contino to increase the tSJS| 
of the marching band this season. 



'Open to the public. 



Three Co-eds Attend! 
Naval Summer Caiii|»i 

Maria Davenport, Elinors Mat I 

and Helen Rahnasto, three senior 
eds at the University were graduax| 
from the Naval ROC (W) BCboo 
Bainbridge, Md. on Aug. Hi, aeoottl | 
to word received here from the 
After receiving their degrees, th»- 
students may receive commission, i 
ensigns in the naval reserve and 
ordered to active duty. 

The ROC (W) program, now in 
third year, is patterned after the red 
ular schools attended by male | 

students during the summer. The < 
eds are given a listening knowing! 
of naval history and law, and ru'| 
nery and navigation. The areas 
which they achieve skill are naval ac-| 
ministration and communications, 
is to these fields that graduates ofti 
school will be assigned. 

The school is staffed by K 
Officers who have been called bac>| 
for the summer from schools and d 
fices across the nation. The candidal 
themselves follow a military schedu:t| 
During the summer, the candida:- 
made frequent excursions to nearir| 
naval installations such as the PMl 
delphia Navy yard, the Taylor Mofc| 
Boat Basin, and the Naval Acad. 
at Annapolis. 



Hillel News 

WMUA To Broadcast "Medea" | Mr. Arthur Williams of the Ens J 

Judith Anderson's recordings of the {^S^iJ^J^t^th^^i 

Greek tragedy, Medea, will be pre- H '* h !^ du £^ ?,",, tj*\ h ? 
sented by WMUA in cooperation with "Meet the Faculty series tMs.J 

the English department on Wednes- 
day, Oct. 22, at 8 p.m. 

The Medea is one of the Greek 
plays being currently studied in 
sophomore English classes. Miss An- 
derson's rendition of the tragic hero- 
ine is among the best known in the 
world today. 



day night. A service will be held 
7 and Mr. Williams will speak at s 



DANCE BAND NOTICE 

All pianists, vocalists, string ;> 
players interested in playing is ' 
University Dance band please attercj 
rehearsal on Tuesday, Oct. 21 :it ' ' 
p.m. upstairs in Memorial Hail._ 



POUND— a full length lime ereen 
coat at Sigma Phi Epsilon's Fiesta 
party. Would the loser please contact 
Barbara Bullock at Lewis Dorm for 
she has the coat. 



one of major proportions will soon stand. 

Lot's apply a little horse sense lor a change and stop makinp ! "«£•* SalMa^u^'nigh" 
mountains out of molehills. 

E. K. M. 



Will the persons knowing of its 
whereabouts please return the keg t<> 
Stockbridge. 



Several factors had to be consid- 
LetterS tO tilt* Editor ered when W« were deciding on this 

distribution problem. Last year we 
To the Student Body: tormd the greatest support to the 

So many people have come up to g^ ])nve camp frQm Gmjk organ . 
me during the last week asking where i/;ui „ 1S v\> also found that many 
they could secure application cards m<1) . (1 Kirls wcre ejected for physical 
for the Blood Drive that I think it I than mpn Wo rcasoned that, 

imperative to explain to all of you sinc( t)u> driye . s dedicated to Carole 



LOST— e red leather shoulder hair at 

Draper annex on Thursday, Oct. 16. 
It contained ;i Croton gold watch with 
gold .-trap. Please contact .1" Ann 
Wingard, Hamlin 2<>1. 



just what the situation is. 

There aw S500 students on this 
campus. The maximum numbers of 
donations that can be taken during 
the two-day drive is 50X1. Allowing 
for the usual rejections, the Red 
Cross gave us ToO donation applica- 
tions, leaving the matter of their dis- 
tribution to our committee. 



Anderson, there would be more inter- 
in the upper classes, especially 
the seniors, than there would be in 
the lower classes. 

Taking these factors into consider- 
ation, we arrived at the following 
means of distribution: 450 cards went 
to men's residences, of which 300 



LOST -Wallet, near Durant's. on Oct. 
19. Find"!' please contact: Robert,Bur- 
gess, 221 Chadbourne. 



New 



Constitution . . . 

Continued from paye 1 
iary; Bill Carroll, Men's Judiciary; 
Rita Katz. Women's Affairs; Don 
Ware, Men's" Affairs; Dot Skilling, 
Panhellenic; and Len Campbell, In- 
ter-Fraternity Council. John Heintz, 
from the Student Senate is the chair- 
man of the committee. 





Rhode Island Tops Redmen 26-7; 
Second Yankee Conference Loss 



With the ground attack of Rhode I 
[gland more than matching the Re- 
passing attack, the Rams de- 
ted the O'Rouikemen 2i>-l at King- 
last Saturday before 4000 spec- 
is including Governor Dennis Ro- 
ta, The win was the Rams' fourth 
tve starts, and the second straight 
Yankee Conference defeat for the 
Ri .(men. 

S'oel Reebeiiacker hit consistently 
with his passes in the first half, but 
„ second half, his receivers were 
covered and he was rushed to the ex- 
that his efficiency was impaired. 
However, Reebeiiacker still came 
ihn'Ugh with a very creditable 19 
completions in 88 attempts before 
ring the game in the last quarter. 
One of the thorns in the side of 
Redmen was Bernard Pina, flashy 
negro defensive star of the Ranis 
who intercepted four of Reebenacker's 
passes, one of which he carried 4"> 
yards for the last Rhode Island score. 
The Rams scored first after about 
lb minutes of the first quarter had 
led. Rhode Island started the 

,|riv l their own 86 yard line after 

Hieknell punt. A lateral pass play 

Kd Fratto to Dick Gough sent 

the latter scooting along the side 

down to the 10 yard line. After 

couple of tries, Don Almy went 

•hn.ugh tackle for the score. Bob 

DiSpiritO, the Ram captain, added 

extra point. 

After the next kickoff, the Redmen 

arched down to the Rhode Island 

eight yard line, where the Rams dug 

iid held. This was the first of two 

ftuch goal line stands by the Rams. 

Keebenacker Connects 

Karly in the second quarter, the 
tic pitching arm of Noel Reeben- 
acker paved the way for the only 
Redmea touchdown. Jack I'orter was 
on the receiving end of the scoring 
pass. Jack George booted the extra 
point to give the Redmen a short-lived 

One of I'ina's pass interceptions led 
to the second Rhode Island score. The 
Hams started from their own 25 yard 
line and with Almy and Pat Abbruzzi 
alternating, carried the ball to within 
five yards of the goal line. Abbruzzi 
then carried it over for the TD. 

lAte in the third period, the Kams 
apitalized on a bad punt and got 
ball on the Redman 25 yard line. 
Almy quickly made it a first down 
Abbruzzi then went 15 yards around 
right end for the score. 
It was just before Reebenacker left 
game late in the last quarter and 
r. the midst of his greatest passing 
Hurry that I'ina intercepted one of 
then and raced 45 yards for the last 
Ran TD. 
The Redmen were threatening when 
final whistle sounded as a pass by 
Barry Gildea put the Redmen deep 
Rhode Island territory. 



s .:nmary: 

MASS. — LE, Chambers, Torchia, 

Uhe; LT, Gilmore, Demers. Kirsch; 

LG, Bicknell, Curtis, Berlin: C, N'aida, 

W .fTord; RG, MacPhee, Adams; KT, 

>kopowich, Nolan, Hicks; RE, Ca- 

. Szurek, McDermott, Bissonnette; 

Reehenacker, Jacques, Gildea: 

IB, Howland, Redman, DiGiammar- 

. George; RHB, Rex, Phelan, Ben- 

. Divencenxo; PB, Porter. Conway, 

.ins. 

ODE ISLAND — LE, Taylor. 

ndolini, Monroe, Sarkesian, Grills, 

mors; LT, Gradstreet, Grann; 1A'<. 

Latos, Scott: C, Ledoux; RG, DiSpir- 

Brenner; RT, Deachene; RE, 

th, Boitano, Hanchett: QH, Roche. 

itto; LHB, Abbruzzi, Gough, Mas- 

liHB, Apkarian, Pina; FB. Almy. 

sto. 

\SSACHUSETTS 7 <> 

ODE ISLAND 7 6 fl 

ndowns — Almy. Abbruzzi 2 

r. 



Yankee 

Conference 

News 




Little Indians Lose by 14-12; 
UConn Scores Two in Last Period 



wmtr U- 

Boh Curran. new basketball coach, 
who begiaa his duties this week. 

Redmen 6 - UConn 0; 
Hoelzel Scores Three 

The varsity soccer team flashed an 
204-pound halfback impressive array of power last Sat 
urday as they shut out a highly rated 
UConn team by the score of 8-0. 

yards over the ground in four games. | A[ H(H , UH ( . am( . up wi(n the hat 
Noel Reebenacker, Redman star, is trick to make his total for the sea- 



In a recent release from the Yan- 
kee Conference, it was found that 
several Conference players and teams 
are among the top in the country. 
(The following does not include 
games played last Saturday.) 

Pat Abbruzzi, 



from Rhode Island tops the nation's 
small college ball carriers with 564 



second in the nation in total offense 

which includes both passing and rush- 
ing with 7<»7 yards in three games. 
Abbruzzi who does not pass, ranks 
8th in total offense according to the 

latest NCAB statistics. 

Reebenacker, who completed \\i out 
of 31 passes against Springfield, and 
has completed 54 out of i>4 in three 
games for 741 yards, is best in the 

Yankee Conference since Bruce Math- 
er's heyday at New Hampshire. In 
passing alone, he rates third among 
the small college players and his ac- 
curate aerial bombs have set up back- 
field mate George Howland as the 7th 
ranking pass receiver with Id passes 
for 284 yards. 

In team statistics, the Redmen are 
fifth in the country in total offense 
and second in forward passing. 

Jeep Munsey, of New Hampshire, 
who was in the first ten in punting 
last week, dropped out after seven 
punts against Maine which averaged 
S8.9, but still ranks dose to the top. 

Bob Deacon of Vermont, one of the 
leading passers until last week's game 
with St. Michael's is still within strik- 
ing distance of the nation's leader. 



Redmen Tie Amherst; 
Hoelzel Scores Two 

The Redmen hooters tied Amherst 
2-2 in a hard fought contest last 
Wednesday in a game which was pre- 
vented from going into overtime by 
darkness. 

Al Hoelzel came through with two 
goals to give the Briggsmen a tie. 
This gives Hoelzel a total of seven 
goals so far this season in his at- 
tempt to defend his title as leading 
scorer in New England. 

Bob Deans, Redmen goalie, made 
13 saves in the last period, before 
Spencer scored the tying goal. 



son stand at 10 goals. He has five 
remaining games in which to attempt 
to break the school record he set last 
year of 17 goals. 

The Huskies started off confident- 
ly, but Hoelzel took the ball minutes 
after the game started and scored 
his first goal of the afternoon. The 
UConns defense tall apart and the 

Redmen had a field day from then 
on. 

Left inside Have Yesair scored on 
a clean shot midway through the 
first half. Frank Dickinson and Clar- 
ence Simpson also added markers for 
the Briggsmen. 

The only dark moment of the af- 
ternoon came midway through the 
third quarter when halfback Mel 
Tucker suffered a slight concussion, 
and was carried from the field. Tuck- 
er has played stellar ball all season. 
However, it is thought that the in- 
jury was slight and that he will be 
able to take the field this Saturday 
when the Briggsmen play host to B 
powerful Trinity eleven. Summary: 

Conn. 

K O'Dcll 

rfb 
lfb 
rhb 
chb 
lhb 

or 

ir 

c 

il 

ol 
Dickinson, 



Mass. 

Deans 

Lapton 

Ritzi 

White 

Suleski 

Tucker 

Dean 

Simpson 

Hoelzel 

Yesair 

Hunter 

Mass. 



Kissane 

Schaet 

Rykelhof 

Jurgclas 

Jordenson 

Waterman 

Hubbard 

Tuttle 

Caldiera 

McKcc 



The Little Indian football team 
grabbed a twelve point lead early m 
the fourth period, and then lost it 
against the UConn yearlings last Fri- 
day at Alumni field as the Huskies 
came up with two quick TD's and 
extra points to clinch the verdict 14- 

12. 

Penalties were instrumental in 
the entire game, and for the Little 
Indians came at inopportune mo- 
ments. The first was for clipping. 
It occurred after Ed Stewart went 
hack to pass was forced to run, and 
galloped 25 yeards to pay dirt. How- 
ever, the rule infraction nullified the 
six pointer. 

The same thing happened when 
Hal Bowers cracked the left side >>!' 
the line for a 26 yard scoring jaun'. 
This time it was a holding penalty. 

The half ended at a scoreless tie, 
but I'M came back to take the lead. 
After the kickoff to start the sec 
ond half, there was an exchange of 
punts before the frosh started their 
scoring drive. 

Freeh Gala Lead 

Steve O'Brien's passing ami John- 
ny Hasscll's running moved the ball 
down t<> within close striking range 
of the goal line. O'Brien passed into 
the end zone but the ball was de- 
flected by a UConn defender. How- 
ever, luck was with the Little Indians 
and the pass was deflected directly 
into the hands of Bob Oevalle to give 
the frosh the lead. 

The Huskies received the kickoff 
after Jerry Walls missed the try 
for the extra point. A partially 
blocked kick gave the Little Indians 
the ball on their own 1i. With Has- 
sell doing most of the running, the 
frosh moved the ball to tin- goal 
line. Hassell then smashed into the 
end zone to give the Little Indians 
what seemed to be a safe 12 to 
lead. 

The Huskies used ten plays to 
march 8r» yeards for their first score 
with Serino circling right end for 
the six pointer. Renzullo booted the 
extra point to cut the frosh lead to 
five points. 

Disaster struck the Little Indians 
four plays later when a punt was 
blocked on their- own P*. With the 
help of a L r > yeard unnecessary 
roughness penalty, UConn took the 
lead when Muggins cracked the line 
for the six i»inter. The Huskies made 
good on the extravpoint to give them 



Harrier Win Strrak 
Broken bv Harvard 

The Redmen's 10 meet winning 
streak went by the board last Fri- 
day at Franklin Park as the Ma- 
vard harriers came out on top !4*88< 
Harry Aldrich took first place for 
the Redmen, but the depth of th.- 
Harvard team was too much for the 
Pcrbymcn. The Crimson showed th'ii 
they had a Well rounded team bv 
taking second, third, fifth, sixth, se\ 
enth and eighth places. 

Hank Knapp who came in fourt i 
and captain (leorge Coding who came 
in seventh all ran good races for tlv 
Redmen. 

Tomorrow the Kednun go OB the 
\x;u\ again as they take on a pow- 
erful Yale team in their attempt 
to get back on the winning side of 
the ledger. 

Vale has several outstanding run- 
ners including Mike Stanley, John 
Geary and Bob Stevens who won the 
IC4A frosh meet last full. Summary: 

1, Aldrich (Ml; J, McGuire (Hi. 
3 Gerry H I; 4, Knapp (If); ■>, San 
Souci (Hi; •;, Childs (H); 7, Godino 
(If); 8, Phillips (H); 9, Nahigian 
(Hi; ki, Conlin (Mi; IL Quigle* 
(M); 12, Kelsev <M); 18, Blayl". k 
(111; 14, Angelim (Ml; 15, Steele 
(Mi 16, Chrisman (Hi; 17, En** 
(II i; IK, Stengle (Ml; 19, Swett (Hi; 
20, Bidwell (M). 



The 



S.C.A, 
weekly 



Coffee Hour 
SCA coffee houi 

Oct. 



will 



•>•» 



2 in 



he held this Wednesday 

the private dining room upstairs In 

Draper. All SCA members are invited 

to attend. 

four plays. Butter fingers proved 
to be the Little Indians downfall, al- 
though one pass to Syzmanski was 
caught just outside the end zone. 
The other two were lx>tb dropped U 
the CTOVd groaned. 

The UConn's then took possession 
of the ball and ran the clock out. 



MASS. 
CONN. 



(i 
n 



(t 



12 




0—12 
14—14 



subs 



Curran, i a 14-12 lead. 



Patton, Braggiel, Bocchieri, O'Don- After the kickoff, O'Brien gener- 

nell, Bridges, Cornelius, Monaghan, aU . d the team to th(i UConn Hi. ()' 

Beddow, Wilde. 

Goals: Hoelzel 8, Simpson, Yesair, 

Dickinson. . 



HURT SHOW MBETIXG 

A general Horticultural show meet 
ing will be held on Wednesday, Oct 
22 at 7:8(1 p.m. at Goessmann audi 
torium. 



Mass. 

Deans 

Ritzi 

Lapton 

Tucker 

Suleski 

Patton 

Hunter 

Yesair 

Hoelzel 

Simpson 

I lean 



g 

lfb 

rfb 

lhb 

chb 

rhb 

ol 

il 

c 

ir 

or 



Amherst 

Straight 

Munroe 

Mcintosh 

Ormsby 

Rogers 

Plimpton 

Spencer 

Hall 

Eames 

O'Brien 

Little 

Frank, 



Brien threw three passes in the next 



Jeffery 
Beauty Salon 

M Main Street 

Amherst, Mass. 

Tel. IMS 

Ruth M. Miller — Helen J. Orybko 



Mass. Spares — Braggiel, 

Puddington, Curran 

Coals Karnes, Spencer, Hoelzel 



1 



SPECIAL! SPECIAL! 

Retf. SK.00 NOW |&M 

Gal's Hand Sewn Loafers 

Red, Brown K. Black Leathers 
All Sizes in Stock — All Top Grade 
(ALL GERRY CUTLER, iohi-MK - or check with Derai.Reots. 




SOME NEEDLES 
FOR CUPID 



0— 7 

7—20 

Pina, 



Could you ple*^ direct me to the cage 



rsl downs 
.-hing yardage 
-sing yardage 
isea attempted 
ssea completed 
sea intercepted by 
ints 

nting average 
rdi penalized 



Mass. 

17 

113 

325 

18 

20 

1 

I 



RI. 
15 

302 

12 
9 
l 
4 
7 
39 
20 



PING PONG BALLS 

PADDLES 

TABLES 

A. J. HASTINGS 

Newsdealer & Stationer 

Amherst, Mass. 



The French speak •>( tomethiag called the roup de foudre. 
the effect that makes a man jroor quivering slave, forever and 
aye. Classically, this stroke is delivered by Cupid'a arrow. 



Perhaps you'd like 
might possibly u.m 



to considei with us, today, irkether Cupid 

. . . well . . . knitting needles. 



I- mi one thing, a man innocently assumes that a yuunR woman 

busying herself with her knitting is the mistress of 
numberless other domestic an rell. For another ... you 

can hardly expect him t«» watch you knit without anticipating 
pleasantly trfe gift of several pair of sock 

If he chance to ee tin- label on the yam ... and It happen 
be thai fluffy "BOTANY" BR M> NO DYE LOT YARN ol 
loir, virgin wool ... he know* at once thai you recoffnia 
qua! ■ ■ and that you 

wisely. Me; too, you . know "BOTANY." 

Aft' : ifou 're with J I | sir ol 

effect indefii matching .very color but exactly, i wry time 

you With "BOTAN\ ' BRAND NO DYE LOT YARNS . . . 



Vol CAN 
WHERE. 
YARNS si 



MATCH 



\\Y COLOR 
. "BOTANY 



ANY TIME . . ANY 
BRAND NO-DYE LOT 



THK YARN BOX 



•' - li'>t«n> i.i.-tiiark i>( Botany Mills. 1 '" s !•«•. off. IM 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21. 1952 



Parliament to Speak 

Reginald Sorensen, Member of the 
British Parliament, will be the guest 
speaker at the SCA meeting on Sun- 
day, October 2*, at 8:15. The meeting 
will be held in Skinner Aud. The sub- 
ject of Mr. Borenoen'l speech is "The 
PriM <>f Peace". 

Mr. Sorensen has been active in 
the British Labor cause and has tra- 
velled and lectured in Europe, Egypt, 
and India. He was a member of the 
Parliamentary Deputation to India 
and has written many articles and 
books. He was also a minister of the 
Free Christian Church for twenty 
years. His visit to UM is sponsored 
by the SCA and the Amherst Council 
..f Churches, in cooperation with the 
American Friends Service Committee. 

His speech will be followed by a 
question and discussion period. The 
purpose of his tour through New 
England is to educate the people in 
the problems of peace making. 



Hundreds of Alumni 
Due for Homecoming 

Several hundred alumni are ex- 
pected to return to their Alma Mater 
Oct. 25 when Homecoming weekend 
is held here at the University. 

The weekend is planned to give 
the graduates another taste of their 
youthful college days. A highlight of 
the weekend will be a float parade 
and rally by the undergraduates Fri- 
day evening, the Northeastern, UM 
football game on Saturday, and open 
house at all fraternities and soror- 
ities Saturday evening. 

Alumni will register in Memorial 
hall on the campus Saturday morn- 
ing, and a meeting of the alumni 
eouncil, composed of representatives 
from each class, will follow. 

Homecoming weekend originated 
ia 1929, but was discontinued tem- 
porarily a few years later. It was re- 
vived after several years, and is now 
an annual event. 

Ceorge E. Emery, executive secre- 
tary of the Associate alumni, at the 
University, is in charge of the pro- 
gram. 



Placement Office 

The placement ffice has received in- 
formation concerning the Civil Serv- 
ice Junior Management Assistant ex- 
amination. . . 

Seniors with backgrounds in busi- 
ness, administration or the Social sci- 
ences who are interested in and have 
an aptitude for administration work 
are eligible to apply. Application 
blanks, which are available in the 
Placement office must be completed 
by Nov. 11, 1952 which is the closing 
date for the forms. 

WMUA Schedule 

Operating at 91.9 megacycles F.M. 
Tuesday, October 21 

7:00 p.m. Popular Music Seque 
7:55 p.m. News 
8:00 p.m. Classical Music 
9:15 p.m. Sign Off 

Wednesday, October 22 
7:00 p.m. Humanities Series 
7:55 p.m. News 
8:00 p.m. Classical Music 
9:15 p.m. Sign Off 

Thursday, October 23 
7:00 p.m. Popular Music Seque 

7:55 p.m. News 

8:00 p.m. Faculty Speaks 

8:30 p.m. Classical Music 

9:15 p.m. Sign Off 

Friday, October 24 

7:00 p.m. Humanities Series 

7:55 p.m. News 

8:00 p.m. Sports Roundup 

8:15 p.m. Classical Music 

9:15 p.m. Sign Off 

Saturday, October 25 

8:00 p.m. Dance Music 
12:00 midnight Sign Off 



With The Greeks 



Sigma Kappa 

Beta Eta chapter of Sigma Kappa 
announces the recent pledging of Jo 
Ann Allen, Nan Crouch, Joan Ember- 
ley, and Joan Leger, all of the class 
of '55. 

The Sigmas welcomed their new 
housemother, Mrs. Percy R. Lewis at 
a tea given in her honor on Oct. 5 
Present were Dean Curtis, house- 
mothers, and other guests. 

A silver casserole dish was pre- 
sented to the chapter by the National 
Sigma Kappa at the national conven- 
tion in Pasedena, California this sum- 
mer. The prize was awarded to the 
college chapter that has made the 
greatest improvement during the past 
two years. Beta Eta sent three dele- 
gates, Carolyn Alger, '54, Barbara 
Dagata, '53, and Priscilla Gaffney, 53. 

KKG Sorority Dons 
Football Suits vs. TC 

Thursday, October 23, at 4:30, 
Kappa Kappa Gamma and Theta Chi 
will play a Tag Football game at 
the Theta Chi Memorial Stadium, in 
back of the Theta Chi house. 

The Theta Chis challenged the 
Kappas to the game which will be 
followed by an exchange supper at 
both houses. There will be six play- 
ers on the men's team and any num- 
ber of Kappas. 



Kappa has never played football 
before but have been told that the 
winner of this game will receive an 
appropriate trophy. The Kappas may 
plan a game with Kappa Alpha 
Theta in the future. 



Tau Epsilon Phi 

Tau Epsilon Phi wishes to thank 
the several other fraternities for ex- 
tending the use of their houses for 
TEP's Hell Dance in the face of the 
nearly disastrous conflagration. 

The sampling of live music at Sat- 
urday night's motif affair was only 
a preview of an entire night's danc- 
ing in store at Homecoming. A four 
piece combo will play for alumni and 
guests at TEP's forthcoming open 
house. 



Sigma Delta Tau 

Psi chapter of Sigma Delta Tau 
announces the initiation of the fol- 
lowing girls: Donna Cohen, Esther 
Fertel. Ina Hettinger, Lois Lezberg, 
Joan Raphael, Janice Swart/., all of 
the class o f '55. 

Christian Service Club 

Students who are preparing for, or 
are interested in, full time Christian 
service are invited to an organisa- 
tional meeting of a Christian Service 
club tomorrow night at 7 p. in. in 
room 212, North College. 



UM Returns Over 
A Million Dollars 

It was revealed in a report by 
Treasurer Kenneth W. Johnson that, 
for the fiscal year ending June 30, 
1952, that out of a total state appro- 
priation of $5,133,810 for genera! 
maintenance of the University, 
$1,775,219 was returned to the state 
treasury from all sources, including 
tuition, sales, and services in the 
fiscal year. 

The report also showed that the 
total funds for the University in 
the past fiscal year was $6,814,808. 
Included in this amount were fed- ra 
appropriations of $597,604. A total 
of $146,288 was available in sp» Kill 
gifts for current use in research and 
scholarship, of which new gifts dur- 
ing the year for scholarships and 
loans amounted to $25,497, and new 
research grants amounted to $68,628. 
The University is attended by ap- 
proximately 3200 undergraduates, 
300 students in the Stockbridge 
School of Agriculture, and 300 Grad- 
uate School students. 



WMUA AUDITIONS 

WMUA will hold its last audi', on- 
for announcers Wednesday, Oct. 22. 
at 7:80 p.m. in Old Chapel, room <\ 

Until after Dean's Saturday, audi- 
tions will be limited to sophom.irps. 
juniors, and seniors. 



Campus Chest Drive 

Publicity is being distributed this 
week for the annual Campus Chest 
hive for funds for charitable appeals 
to the U of M campus. The World 
Student Service Fund, Red Cross, 
Cancer, Heart, and Jimmy funds, and 
the Negro Scholarship fund are a- 
mong the organizations helped 
through student contributions. The 
amount of money given from the gen- 
eral Chest fund to each appeal will 
be decided upon by the Campus Chest 
Committee. 

The Senate will canvass every stu- 
dent on campus the week of Oct. 27 
to Nov. 2. The goal has been set at 
$1. per student. A graph showing 
the daily contributions of each dorm 
or house will be placed in front of 
North College, under the direction 
of the publicity committee, Fred Cro- 
ry and Joan Manley representing Ma- 
roon Key and Scrolls. 

On Monday night an all-campus 
dance sponsored by Panhellenic and 
Interfraternity Council will be held 
at Mem hall for the benefit of the 
Campus Chest Drive. The theme will 
be that of a Harvest Dance and old 
clothes are the order of the evening. 
Refreshments will be served by Adel- 
phia and Isogon at intermission. 



MT. TOBY COMMITTEE 

The re-organization f r the Mt. 
Toby Recreation committee w«r« de- 
cided upon a*, a recent meeting. There 
has been a new addition to the com- 
mittee, that of Associate chairman. 
The advisor to the new nnst is Pro- 
fessor Rhodes of the Forestry de- 
partment. The steering committee is 
as follows: Phil Sullivan, chairman: 
Sam Baffo. associate chairman: Stu 
Coffin, buildings chairman: Nancv 
Baehman. warm weather sports: Bob 
Servais, winter sports: Joan Nelson. 
publicity; Elinore Mason, secretary; 
Pat Menzies, treasurer: Dave Se«ral. 
steward: Hill Whitmore. president "f 
Adelphia: and Nancy Meader. presi- 
dent of Isoeon. 

There will he a m^in-r Thu> l:i\. 
Oct. 23, in Room D of Old Chutwl at 
7 p.m. All those interested ir Mt. 
Toby are invited to attend. 

Float Parade Fridav 



NOSE, THROAT, 

and Accessory Organs not Adversely 
Affected by Smoking Chesterfields 



FIRST SUCH REPORT EVER PUBLISHED 
ABOUT ANY CIGARETTE 



A responsible consulting organization has 

reported the results of a continuing study by a 
competent medical specialist and his staff on the 
effects of smoking Chesterfield cigarettes. 

A group Off people from various walks of life 
was organized to smoke only Chesterfields. For six 
months this group of men and women smoked their 
normal amount of Chesterfields- 10 to 40 a day. 
45% of the group have smoked Chesterfields con- 
tinually from one to thirty years for an average of 
10 years each. 

At the beginning and at the end of the six- 
months period each smoker was given a thorough 



examination, including X-ray pictures, by the 
medical specialist and his assistants. The exam- 
ination covered the sinuses as well as the nose, 
ears and throat. 

The medical specialist, after a thorough exam- 
ination of every member of the group, stated: 
"It is my opinion that the ears, nose, throat and 
accessory organs of all participating subjects ex- 
amined by me were not adversely affected in the 
six-months period by smoking the cigarettet 
provided." 




KNOWLTON 

BOTTLE PARTY 

TUESDAY 6, 

WEDNESDAY 




DON'T PASS 

THE BUCK, 

GIVE IT 



SOI IAIII— NO. I PUBLISHED TWICK W EKKLY 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



OCTOBKK 24. I9'.2 



\UM Parades Through Town 
\s Homecoming Week Starts 




Takel5Minutes; Tufts Game I Campus Chest 

ToBe Televised | Money Benefits 

Many Charities 



Lose Blood Fast 
At Knowlton 

by Ralph Law (on 

Will we roach the campus goal of 
460 pints of blood in this year's blood 
drive? We'll know the answer next 
week after the driva in memory of 
Carole Anderson is completed next 
Wednesday afternoon. 

If you were one of the many stu- 
dents that pledged a pint of blood 
you may wonder now what comes 



IMuiis For November 
Yet To Be Completed 

The plans for the televising of the 
I'M Tufts game at Med ford on No- 
vember 15, are slowly going ahead. 
Due to tin piessure of political pro- 
urns at this time the plans concern- 
ing the allocation of time for the half 
time and many other important plans 
aie being held up. The program will 



next? You who did pledge have al- ,„. (lll ,. c . u ,, 1)V w ,;„,,,„„ Swan aml 
ready or will receive an appointment Tnm Hu§gey ^ [n aimoum . t . ,,„. play 
card telling the time that you are to . . 

report to Knowlton. Use the rear en ' 

.... , . ., ,, I he I Diversity 

trance to Knowlton and go to the Re- 
gistration Desk. There you fill out an 
Official Red Cross Donor's Record. At 
this point if you want your blood to 



ami 



Tufts contact- 
NCAA TV Committee and re- 

permission to have the game 
televised, Genera] Motors is the spon- 



Tlu 
eii the 
ceivi d 



Repeat performance due 



Floats in the annual Homecoming 
parade will be judged on the follow- 
.ng basis: Origwiality, 20%; Partici- 
pation, 20%; Composition, 20%; 
\bility to Inspire Team, 20%; and 
'Ivor all Effect, 20%. 

Mi. Arthur Niedeck, Mr. Zaitz and 

Rob Roland will judge the floats in 

(rest of the Cage at 7 p.m. and again 

n town at the corner of Amity St. 

W, Pleasant St. 

A banner donated by Mr. Rya.i, 
|< Store manager will be awarded to 
he winner in the men's division and 

"mien's division. 

Floats will begin lining up at the 
Oft and back towards the pond at 
It. Float participants should be in 
by 6:45. 



of fcmst rally's Bonfire. 

— Photo by Winkle) 

The band, drill team and cheer- 
leaders will head the procession as 
it travels up Lincoln Ave. turns up 
Amity St., around Town Square and 
returns down N. Pleasant St. to the 
rally at the cage. 

THE CHIEF OF AMHERST PO- 
LICE HAS REMINDED DRIVERF 
NOT TO EXCEED LEGAL LIMIT 
OF PASSENGERS. POLICE WILL 
INSPECT THE CARS EN ROUTE 
AND FINES WILL BE IMPOSED 
ON DRIVERS INVOLVED IN VIO- 
LATIONS. FLOAT BUILDERS 
ARE ALSO REMINDED THAT 
ALL FLOATS MUST HAVE FIRE 
FIGHTING EQUIPMENT WITH 
THEM. (I.E. PAILS OF WATER 
AND SAND). 



!Jt?£* 





LINCOLN 6T 
TUftTn — 



•f . • • P> M 



LINE UP FOR 
FLOAT PARADE 



Copyright 1952. Liggett * Myeis Tobacco Co. 



run sand Ammunition 

students may store firearm* 

ammunition in the Armory at 
il hall at any time during 
hour.-. 

memorandum to the Collegian. 
Ill of Men clarified the situa- 
repeating Section 2G of th" 
• Cod.' of the University Dor- 
regulations which reads: "The 
IR of any type of firearms 
ammunition in University 
i^ -trictly forbidden." 



Smoke Out 
Northeastern 



|Veaii 

IR'UKi 




replenish that used by Carole Ande, - i 
son you will sign a list specified for 
that purpose. 

The next stop is the Medical His- 
tory Desk where miscellaneous ques- 
tions concerning your health arc 
asked. Next they take your pulse, 
temperature, blood pressure, and a 
blood sample. If there is any Haw in 
your medical record you will not be 
allowed to donate blood for your own 
protection. 

If you receive the okay from your 
medical record you will p r o c ee d to 
the donor room where | small amount 
if novocain il applied before they 
take your blood. It takes about 10-15 
minutes for the jar to fill. 

Nest its on your feet; if you're 
shaky you go to the recovery room; 
if you feel okay you go to the canteen 
where you can have a cup of coffee 
01 coke and a sandwich. From bare 
all over and you can carry on as 
usual. 

It is advised that you eat a light 
but nourishing meal between two to 
four hours before donating blood. 
Fatty foodl such as cream and but- 
ter should lie avoided. Bread, meat, 
fruits, tea, and fruit juices are satis- 
factory. 



■Or as they have sponsored many col- 
lege foot hall games this year. 

Plans for the half-time have not 
been made and representatives of all 

the groups concerned will be meeting 
in the near future to determine the 
program. 



Senate Report 



Frosh Try Again 

Saturday At 

Rope Pull 

The annual rope pull between the 
frosh and sophomore men will tug 
place tomorrow afternoon at the Col- 
lege Pond immediately following the 
Homecoming football dash. 

The Maroon Key, under the guid- 
i ance of Ben Ricci, have set up the 
rules for the contest. There will be 
an area roped otf at the center of tin- 
pond. The 60 frosh w*ll pull up from 
the east side of the pond with the <",<) 
sophs tugging from the west side, in 
front of Old Chapel. 

There will be one freshman selec: 
ed to lug the rope across the pond 
(via the Water route) after it is 
trucked down. The losers will have 
the r esp o n sibility for returning the 
wet rope to the cage. 

All the frosh were signed up by 
by Ralph l.awton last Wednesday, according to Fred 

With officers elected and committee Crory, president of the Maroon Key. 
appointments to DC announced next I The rope pull committee is headed 
week the Student Senate is now com- by Charles Miller, with Joe McCrath, 
plete. Pat Carroll was elected Presi- j Abe London, and John Farnham serv- 
dent of the Senate at its meeting last: ing under him. The other Key mem 
Tuesday night. Rita Katz was elected bers will be at the pull to assist. 

Vice-President with Reverly Rums 

elected Secretary. Elected Treasurer 
was John Miller. 

Cleetioitl went along much more 
smoothly than last year with all the 
officers being elected on the first bal-, Th<1 Air anfl Army ftOTC forces 
lot. The officer* were sworn in by will combine in Bowfcer Auditorium 
Chief Justice of Women's Judiciary, on Tuesday, Oct. 28 at 1 1 a.m. to se- 
lect five finalists from the group of 
25 co-eds competing for the title >f 
Honorary Colonel of this year's Mili- 
tary Ball. 

The competitors are: .Jane hV ■. 
Alma Griffin, Loretta Berube, rani 
Handy, Norms Vanasse, Lorraine 
Keane, Alice Jagiello, Joan Simpkin , 
Elizabeth Hall, Janet Cormier, Elian 

beth Russell, Mary Lotl Couch, N 

Gionfriddo, Marsha Tompkins, Man 
lyn Tessicini, Bonny Ubatello, Shir 

ley Stevens, Sue || ' Ml:, llotm.l 

Cohen, Shirley Tuttlc, Mi 

Craft, and Pal Brigham. 

The results of the contesl will be 
recorded by a special staff of WMl" \ 
for rebroadcast at a later date. 

Later, on December 12, the Mill 

nemher'o'f "the World tar y Bal1 wiU * hf " H in th " Amh ' 



Honorary Cohmel 
Candidates Chfpsen 



The entire U of M student body 
Il asked to contribute to the Cam 
pus CheH Fund Drive, scheduled 
for next week. Oct. 27 -Nov. 2. Thr 
funds that the Campus Chest Com- 
mittee, headed by Dorothy Skilling 
and femes MacLaugblin, receives 
from the every-student canvass will 
be given in the name of the I'niver 
sity to charitable appeals through 
out the year. 

The World Student Service Fund 
will receive over .'>()'< of the money 
collected during the drive. Th# 
WSSF is an organization of univ. 
sity students throughout the world. 
Its main function is to supply med- 
ical aid and educational supplies to 
students in regions which have been 

devastated by war. WSSF projects 

are located in Asia and the middle 
cast as well as in Europe. 

The WSSF is an organization 
among students only. No help is 
given to the WSS'F by any nationul 
government or UN organization. 
The money is collected among col- 
lege students for college students. 
However, the WSSF ia not a on; 
way proposition. Students in uni 
vertittes which are getting help take 
part in International conferences 
and provide sources for the ex- 
change of knowledge between the 
universities of different countries. 
Universities in Europe which got 
help from the WSSF immediately 
after the war are now un important 
source of income for the WSSF 
However, the organisation depends 

largely on the I'S students for fin- 
ancial aid. 

The remainder of the money will 
he divided among health appeali 
like the Jimmy, Heart, Cerebral 
Palsy, ami Cancer Funds, the Red 
dross and the Negro Scholarship 
Fund. 

The Senate will contact every in 
dividual during the week, and th • 
goal has been set at $1 per student 
on a campus average. 

Maroon Key and Scrolls, led i >' 
Joan Manley and Fred Corey on 
in charge of publicity; a large 
graph showing the progress of the 
drive by dorms will be placed near 
North College 

A Harvest "old clothes" dance 
sponsored by Panhellenic and Inte 
fraternity councils is planned fo 
the night before Armistice I>ay, 
Monday, Nov. 10 bj Mem hall, 
i-donations will be added to the 
tributions in the Fund. 



Th.- 
con 



f'halk also swore in 



absent 



die 



Chief Justin 
: Nina Chalk. 

five other 1*1 were 

I from the first Senate meetin 

Preceding the elections B 

i hour was held with the purpose of 

' having the senator* get acquainted 

with those nominated for the various 

offices. Attending the affa' wai Dean 

Helen Curtis. 

Campus Cheat 
>r Maxwell H. Goldberg of 
;h Department spoke to the 
in tlfc Tor. and the 

of the- World Student Serv- 
The n s|or port ion of the 
h. collected by the senators 
in xt week for *hf Campus Chest 
Drive will go -Mt" the WSSF. 

Professor Goldberg explained that 
the WSSF - a i 
Hi v.i sit* S< i 



of est 



> e n a o r s 
functions 

ice Fund 

monev to 



College gymnasium. During the 
dance the results of the contest will 



CO, ;i non-profit 
serving the needy 

'inued ov par,? 2 h ' announced with formal ceremoni< 



Hand and Drill IV m 
Feature Waltz} Steps 

The university march. ng band will 
introduce for the first time Saturday, 
a half-time program of popular tunt 

st the I'M Northeastern football 
gam< i honoi of Homecoming We. 

end. 

Instead of ti.' marching •■■ 

the band's program will include 
"Down Yonder," "Botch A \]< " and 
Parawaj Places," ■ sJts number 

i -pec ■ /. step 

The Alma Mater v 
the alumni. 
ine 'i! hi team is planning a new 
routine which has never been tried 
before, it includes ■ rapid spelling 
letters in front of the home standi 
half 

Moth the band and the drill team 
have been authorized to travel to the 
Tufts game November 15. 



the 

i... 



with 

hand. 
played 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY. OCTOBER 24, 19.»2 



ME MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. FRIDAY. OCTOBER 24. IMI 






8ub»crtption price— 18.00 per year; $1.60 per iemeBter 



Office: Memorial Hall 



Entered a. .econd claa. matU* at the poet office at Amherst, Mam.. Printed twiee weekly 
except for holiday, vacations, and examination period*. Accepted for mailing under the 
authority of the act of March 8. 187». as amended by the act of June 11. 1W4. 



Official ■nderrredu.t* newspaper of the UnWeraity ef Maaaaehnsetta. The ataff U raaponaibl. 
far ,u eententa— no faculty member, reading it for accuracy or approval prior to publication. 



All At Once 



Next week all the students will be asked to contribute to the 
Campus Chest Drive. The purpose of this drive is to combine the 
little touches which charitable organizations make throughout the 
year into one drive and save all of us the trouble of listening to 
a different sob story every week. The committee in charge of the 
drive decides which groups are to benefit from the drive. The Red 
Cross, Cancer, Heart, Negro Scholarship, and Jimmy Funds are 
some of the beneficiaries of the drive. The major share, however, 
will go to the World Student Service Fund. Except for this latter 
fund, we know how worthy these drives are and it would avail 
us little to rehash their respective benefits. However, how many 
of us even know what the World Student Service Fund is? 

It is an affiliate of the World University Service founded 
shortly after the first World War for the purpose of advancing 
cultural cooperation among members of the world university com- 
munity. At the present time its major task is to advance the well 
being of students who are not as fortunate as we from the stand- 
point of health, facilities, and books. It gives money, medicine, 
food, and other sorely needed items to students throughout the 
world who are in need of our help. 

But this physical assistance we give is not the basic reason 



Pot Pourri 

by Don Audette 

Undoubtedly you have at one time 
or another sat in a classroom star- 
ing out of the window and wondered 
what in hell to do until the end of 
the period. One gets sick of looking 
at the same old trees, at the same 
old designs on the walls, or counting 
the number of holes in a square of 
Celotex on the ceiling, which incid- 
entally is quite difficult in the Chem 
lecture hall. So in an effort to allevi- 
ate this frustrating condition the 
Collegian has consented to print the 
following informative article as to 
how one may utilize his class time to 
an advantage. 

One angle is to develop your art- 
istic prowess by doodling. This can 



efficiency obtainable. Current trends Senate Report . . . 
in our "atomic age" require the least Continued from page 1 

number of people doing the greatest! college students all over the world, 
number of tasks. In accepting the re- Mr. Goldberg himself toured parU of 
sponsibilities of Executive Board Europe where he saw some of tiki 
positions, members realize their ob- functions of this humanitarian org i 
ligation to the student body in pre- ization in action. He described it u, 
senting to them the variety of pro- "An organization of the students , 
gram they want. the students, and !>r the students 

The Executive Board's recently re- 1 Government Studied 

vised constitution demands a special: Also present at the senate Meetiaj 
type of person for the administrative I was Dr. M. C. Chakrabandhu, Via 



functions. Quoting from that docu 
ment, qualifications for membership 
on the Executive Board are: "exec- 
utive ability, musical interest, techni- 
cal ability in an aspect of concert 
production, record of accomplish." 
With every graduation vacancies are 
created on the Executive Board. Ev- 



Uector of the University of Agricul- 
ture of Bangkok, Thailand. Dr. I 
krabandhu is visiting here to stud) 
the workings of our student fevers- 
ment. He will return with some *j 
our methods of student gVVenuneM 
for his growing university which no* 
numbers 800 students. He was inti-.,- 



become quite involved when the stu- qualifications to meet the challenge 
dent leaves the simple two dimension- 1 which the duties of each position of 



ery successive Board is particularly I duced to the members of the MMti 
interested in freshmen who have the | by Senator Bob Turtle. 

Election Procedure 

Temporary Chairman of the Ki> 



al drawing and forges ahead into the 
three dimensional realm . . . try 
drawing an abstract of your profes 



fer. One way by which the Board can 
see who should fill these vacancies is 
by giving candidates a chance to help 



sor impaled on a long spear. For with the formal presentation of con 



those who do not enjoy drawing elab- 



certs. Any one who is interested in 



orate pictures a sure time killer is helping the Executive Board present 
the sketching of a simple clock de- this year's concert series with an ey a 
picting the correct time. Of course, a ; to the future is cordially invited to 
new clock must be drawn as soon as j attend a meeting of the Executive 
the last one is finished. This leads to Board, where prospective Board 
many, many clocks drawn on much, ! members will be interviewed. This 
much paper and in the long run is meeting will be held in the Music Of 



about it. 

How about modeling clay? A small 
lump about one foot in diameter is 
quite suitable for modeling a myriad 
of varied forms. Use a nail file for 
detailed work. 

The "Pitt Panther" (U. of Pitts- 
burgh humor magazine) has this for 
a suggestion . . . "Try the useful lit- 
tle fellows called Bendy Bunnies. 



October SO, at 11 A.M. 

Yours for better concerts, 
THE EXECUTIVE BOARD 



nut tnis pnysicai assistance we give 10 »ui mc ««— ^ » »- •—— r-i~< - - - - — - .,«,,• » T .„ -„„ 

for supporting this organization. We are helping these people to notjcommucally feas,b,e ' 8 ° for * et ^^T^liAM 

alleviate some of the distressing conditions under which they live | 

and study, but we are contributing even more to a world wide; 

movement for cooperation and understanding between peoples of 

various cultures. Our older generation is set in its ways, and it 

will be up to the young people to bring about better understanding 

and thus more world cooperation. 

The organization also benefits us in several more intangible 
ways. It builds up a bulwark against hate-America campaigns. 

If we have people in countries throughout the world whom we | s^ as boredom alleviators by Har- 
have assisted, thev will aid our cause of freedom whenever it is v «y Inc., they are made of non-toxic 
challenged nla8tic and can ** bent aml twiste(1 

Most of us have been raised by the standards of traditional JJ. ^*^^«J»*« 
religions and as a result believe that it is better to give than to [ ^J^ H unnie. Try them in class 
receive. Anyone who has dropped the religious ideals and accepted j certain ronlta are guaranteed. The 
the so-called modern school can also find justification. By con- j Bendy Bunnie is six feet tall." 
tributing to this tvne of endeavor we attain a greater maturity Just for kicks and also to let the 
in our relationships with other people By giving we show a mature pr©« know that you haven't Riven 
. . i .i « i j a- _ the course up entirely . . . stale ai 

personality winch is the central theme ot modern education. . ^ oM ^ forehead . No mBtte r 

Everyone will be asked to contribute a dollar. If you give up j 
a show, a pack of cigarettes, and a couple of dime beers, there's h 
vour dollar. In their place you will receive these other material 

and intangible benefits, so give the buck rather than pass the buck, j at how many close-up views this leads 

1 to. 

And here's a clincher for any class. 
Lay your book flat on the desk and 
open it to the middle page. Now take 



UM Calendar 

Friday. October 24 

7:00 p.m. Football Rally. Float Par- 
ade 

7:.'i0 p.m. Amherst Stamp Club 
(loessmann Library 

7 :.'«> p.m. Sabbath Eve Services. 
Speaker: Mr. Arthur Williams, 
"Values in Higher Education." Hill- 
el House 

8:00 p.m. Open "Rally Dance", Me- 
morial Hall, sponsored by commut- 
ers 

8:0(1 p.m. Open Dance. Tan Epsilon 

Phi 



where he moves stare at his fore- 
Remember, stare at his fore- 
he ad. You'll be surprised and thrilled 



tion Committee John Miller annoui <.-,; 
to the senators the standard •taction 
procedure to be used in all the stu 
dent residences for the coming pri- 
mary and final elections of class of 
ficers. 

The elections are to be held in um 
central location by the representa- 
tive senators or appointed members 
of fraternities and sororities. Ballot 
ing times will be announced in each 
of the residences. 

A check list must be used by sU 
persons conducting elections. The bai 
1 lots and tally sheets must be turned 
into Dean Hopkins' office by 12 ROM 
I on the day following the election. Any 
ballots and tally sheets which sjt 
not turned in by 12 noon ill noi t* 
counted in the final tallies. 

No ballots for the primaries are 
to be counted unless two persons havr 
been voted upon in each contest. TV 
entire ballot should not be discjuali 
fied if a person fails to vote for two 
in just one contest; but should be dis- 
qualified in each contest where mot* 
or less than two have been marked. 
Trunk Restrictions 
The Student Senate intends to set 
what they can do about the newly im- 
posed restrictions in the dormitories 
on the use of trunks and suitca.se* in 
the rooms. The senators intend t 
run petitions in all the dorms. Thf 
Senate will also send an invitation t 
Housing Supervisor Herbert A. Ran- 
dolph to attend the next Student Sei 
ate meeting, scheduled for next Tu«*.~ 
day evening, where they will furthi 
All students IBB] 



To Our Homecoming Alumni 

Probably there have been many changes since the last time 
you were here. Let's hope there are many more by the next time 
you have an opportunity to come "home." Years ago we were 
Mass. Aggie, then we became Mass. State, nov. we are a Univer- done this to all pages . . 

i ■■■ 1,»,.L- ^ liL-o on . »] #»Titr 



Saturday, October 2."» 
Alumni Homecoming Day 

8:00 a.m. Future Farmers of Amer- 
ica Judging Day 
l:O0 p.m. Future Farmers of Amer- i dj 8CU8S the matter 
ica. Presentation of Awards, Bow- 1 a ttend. 

Judiciary — Sudent Life 
The Men's Affairs Committ 



ker Auditorium 
1 :0() p.m. Soccer vs. Trinity 



i open It to UK mmmc > , ag, *™ £- ^^ ^ Nol . theastern , and M Wo|f , 

one paee at a time ana tola tne ion^ _ . .. . ,. . 



sity. 



Later in the year you will be asked to afvist us in making 
greater strides forward for our school. Hut hei > are some of the 
things we now have. 

A co-educational University serving Massachusc s 
A campus near the geographic center of the s te 
A 700-acre campus to meet the needs of this I ate 
A University in a cultural and educational ce er 
$12,000,000 worth of new, practical and needed uildings 
A well-planned program for the state's future needs 
New. well-equipped and well-located dormitori 
A friendly and first-rate faculty in all schot 
A general education program for all underg duates 
Career preparation in a large variety of field 
New and growing educational opportunities for students 

A student body that is a cross section of the state 

Professional guidance to extra-curricular activities 

A full sports program with a non-professional policy 

\ student bodv interested in the welfare of its campus 

v UNIVERSITY TO MEET THE NEEDS OE MASSAtHU- , A PJU 

SETTS YOUTH AS AN INVESTMENT IN THE FUTURE Letter lO tll<» LclltOI* 

Ed. Note: The above points are taken from a Collegian editorial of To tnP student members of the 

November 2. 1950. Concert Association: 

1 Four great concerts headline the 

. . f *1 \¥ T 1 This w,H>k ' s P ,oblem is ^ Allows: Concert Association series for 1952- 

PrODiem OI tlie WWk A movie theatre has a seating cap- ^ the first of which has a i rea dy ! 

.. , I. v„.r rhwe to win vour- ' i,, ' it >' " f l00, 0n a " sell -° ut " evening been presented. These concerts were | 
Here il your chance *o winyoor flOO.00. Ticket prices are 

s-lv-.s Sl.oo each week. The Mat**- ■,,„>. and *0.5U. How many of 

M Club will present a I mhlem of ^ ^ ^ ^^ 



side in under itself so as to form one 
half of a lemniscate (ask an engineer 
for the meaning). After you have 

the book 
now looks like an elongated flower 
. . . slam the book shut. Note how 
your professor writhes in agony on 
the floor. Isn't he cute? And he's so 
smart for his age. As your professor 
gets nearer and nearer to your desk 
(this one always leads to a physical 
response) remember our motto 
"Poise", and rise to the occasion. 
Deftly gather up your remaining 
books and walk . . . don't run ... to 
the nearest exit. At the doorway as- 
sume a nonchalant pose and in a 
suave off-hand manner (eyes half 
shut for effort) recite the following 
with Shakespeiian eloquence: 
"TR of not TB, 
That is the congestion. 
Consumption he done about it? 
Of cough, of cough ..." 
Now yon know why you're standing 
in the doorway. 



4:00 p.m. Open House: Chi Omega, j f\\\ tn e two vacancies existing in Men' 
Tau Epsilon Phi Judiciary. Men's Affairs will «ot> 

4:30 p.m. Invitation: Alpha Epsilon! next wee k on an Independent repre- 
Kappa Sigma, Lambda Chi Al- sen tatlve to Student Life for men. 



P 



pha 

8:00 p. in 



Invitation: Alpha Epsilon 



Elections will be held in the Won 
en's dormitories Tuesday, October ft 
Pi, Lambda CM Alpha, Q.T.V., Sig- f or ;i %V oman Independent roprei 
ma PW Epsilon, Theta Chi tive to Student Life. 

8:00 p.m. Open House: Alpha Gam- Marino Crimaldi was elected ••' 
ma Rho, Kappa Sigma, Phi Sigma fourth senator from the commut-r- 
Kappa, Stgnil I'hi Epsilon, Tai: Ep- a f ter an election held to break th> 



deadlock between him and Dick C«*J 
Elected to the Senate by the marr 
students was Dick Carpino. 



SKI TEAM 




lO'Rourkemen Aim For Win; 
lepend Much on Reeb's Passes 



silon Phi. Zeta Zeta Zeta. 

Sunday, October 26 
7:00 p.m. Hillel Get-Together, Me- 
morial Hall. Movies: "My Father's 
House" and short subjects 
«:1.", p.m. Student Christian Associ- 
ation. Talk by Mr. SorCMon, Mem- 
ber of Parliament. Skinner Audi- 
torium 

Monday. October 27 
Opening of Campus Chest Drive 
7:00 p.m. Shorthorn Board Meeting. 

Stockbridge, Room 218 There will be a meeting ot 

S :.'{(! p.m. Operetta Pallet Rehearsal, team on Thursday. Oct. 30 

p.m. in the physical education lib 
All candidates for the team will 
be present. 



NAIADS 

Congratulations to these upl>< 
class women who have just beconr. 
Naiads: Joan Kattell, Ginny Guetlo 
Maxine Rhodes, Mary Washburr 
Janet Cormier and Margaret M 
kcm. 



Memorial Hall Auditorium 

Tuesday, October 28 
a.m. — 4:00 p.m. Red 



10:00 a.m. — 4:00 p.m. Red Cross 
Blood Drive, Knowlton House 

4:00 p.m. Harmonaires. Memorial 
Hall Auditorium 



i ach Charlie O'Rourke's aerial cir- 
ii rill try to get back into the win 
n tomorrow when they start the 
■ 1 half of their season against 
. astern. 
\',.el Keebenacker, who has com- 
i 7.'i passes in 189 attempts, will I 
it to better his pitching average. J 
Jack <asey, Tony Chambers and J 
g e Howland will be his principal j 
targetl as usual. 

Rams of Rhode Island came . 

th a strong pass defense in the' 

(1 half last Saturday and knocked , 

j.Axn many of Reebenacker's passes, j 

However, Reebenacker came through 

a very creditable 19 completions! 

. attempt's which dropped his av- Paying with non-conferene, 

rt ttge to 54.97<. 
This week, Coach O'Rourke has!™"* from b< * hind to __ tu ' s P nn » fieW 
Aorking more on the ground at- 
tack which he intends to use to a 
greater extent this week. He has a 
couple of swivel hipped halfbacks in 
Howland and Billy Rex, and a 
pi. driver fullback in Red Porter. 
This game brings two former team- ' 
atea back together; this time as the : 
.,- * rminds of the two teams. Joe 
Z;ib:i.ski, Northeastern Coach, was 
• K.urke's teammate while at Boston 
ege in 1941. Coach O'Rourke said, 
shoot the works to beat my old 
ate Jo«' Zabil". 
The injured members of the team 
recovered from last Saturday's 
njuries and will be up to par for to- 
rrow*i contest. 

\'.' iheastern, who topped Bates 

weekend 20-7, has a good pass- 

I combination in quarterback Tom 

■tne and end Joe Cash. Halfback 

Kd f'ulverwell who has recovered from 



the Week ir. all the Friday editions 
of the Collejjian. All y,.u have to do 
to win thin $1.00 is to submit your 
solution to the problem. The earliest 
correct solution will hr presented with 
the person's name in the next edi- 
tion of the Collegian. The person may 
rhen amble over to the Math. Build- 
ing and receive his prize. 



Pass your solutions to Miss Rogers, 
Math, dep't. office. 



v 



— NOTICE — 
tter« to the editor which en- 
d >rse candidate.- for <lass office may 
b • accepted by the Collegian. 



wmi'a frequency: 

WMl'A may be found at 91.1 mega- 



selected for presentation by the Ex- 
ecutive Board in accordance with the 
popular demand of its members, the 
entire student body here at the Uni- 
versity. 

The Executive Board of five mem- 
bers performs all the administrative 
functions pertaining to the concert 
| series. Five persons seemingly repre- ■ 
sent a very small cross section of the 
student body. This compactness is 
; necessary for the greatest amount of 



LOST: Maroon Parker 51 pen i 

cil set. Leave at College Barb- 
with Mr. Major. Lost in Mem Hal 
Monday p.m. 

LOST: Will th person who find- I t"" 
7:00 p.m. Student Wives, Chapel damentals of Optics by Jenkins 
Seminar White, please return it to Art B 

7:00 p.m. Newman Club. Chapel at the Snack Par at any meal 

Auditorium 
7:00 p.m. Active Roister Doisters, 

Dramatic Workshop 
7:00 p.m. Campus Varieties Rehears 

al. Bowker Auditorium 
7:()C p.m. Dance Band Rehearsal, 
Memorial Hall Auditorium 



94 DAYS 'TIL 
FINALS 



i _ 



7:00 p.m. Senate. Skinner Hall, 

Room 4 
7:00 p.m. Alpha Phi Omega. Chapel, 

Room C 
7:(M) p.m. Debating Club. Chapel, 

Room D 



7:00 p.m. Women's Fencing. 

Ed. Cage Balcony 
7:00 p.m. Wo m en*! Judiciary, 

ell Library 
7:30 p.m. University Orci 

Stockbridge. Room 114 
8:00 p.m. Patterson Players. I 

ty Club 






Yankee 

Conference 

News 

The University of Maine's 14-game | 
winning streak ended where it started, 
at Storrs, Saturday, as little Joey 
Mettencourt paced the UConns to a 
13-7 victory over the Hears, before 
12,500 Yankee Conference fans. 

In the other conference game, the 
power-ridden Rams of Rhode Island 
defeated the Redmen 2t»-7. 

The results of Conference teams 

oppon- 
ents wire as follows: New Hampshire 
came from behind to tie Springfield 
14-14 on a HO-yard TD run of Dick 
Dewing; and Vermont became the 
fourth victim of undefeated Univer- 
sity of Rochester, 12-7, although the 
Catamounts almost pulled an upset. 

It was the final game in conference 
circles for defending champ Maine. 
The UConns, with two conference 
games ahead, against rugged New 
Hampshire and Rhode Island, is still 
far from a "sure thing" in the 1952 
race. 

There are no conference games 
scheduled for tomorrow, with all the 
teams playing outside opponents. 

The following are the standings in 
the Yankee Conference. 

W 




Hoelzel With 10 \ Littl « lndia " s F »" 
Leads NELSA ! Wor, " st,r Ac * dem> 



i. 



Connecticut 

Mc.ive 

Rhode l.sw.id 
Vermont 
Massachusetts 



Juries he received in the AIC New Hampshire 
.Mme is another target for Barisano's 
• s. 
The Redman defensive unit headed 
Walt Naida and including Bob 
S'olan, Lou Prokopowich, Tony Szur- 
k. Frank McDermott, Frank DiGi- 
uino and Don Junkins will be 
| their best to stop the passing 
••auk. 

The O'Rourkemen have not been 

ten on their home ground as yet 

year, thanks to the comeback in 

Springfield game. 

This is the third game in a series 

started in 1950 when the Redmen 

•(1 the Huskies to the tune of 

Past year's undefeated North- 

rn team took the measure of the 

i n 20-7, and the O'Rourkemen 

be out to avenge this defeat. 

probable starting lineups which 
take Alumni Field at 2 p.m. will 
follows: 



9 
II 
II 





I) 

1 
1 
1 

9 
•> 



Pet. 
1.000 
.750 
.r,«7 
.000 
.000 
.(I0(» 



Massachusetts 




Northeastern 


bei i 


LE 


Sigmund 


ra 


LT 


Murphy 


-Il 


I.(i 


Glasberg 


rd 


C 


Proughton 


bee 


RG 


Merusi 




PI- 


Lapaley 




PE 


Cash 


lacker 


QP 


Bariaano 




LHB 


Toyias 




RHP 


Johnson 




FB 


Kearney 



Little Indians 
Whip Harvard 

The frosh cross country team made 
it two in a row as they downed the 
Harvard harriers 24-35 last Friday 
at Franklin Park. 

Don Frizzell, Bob Horn, Wil Lep- 
kowski and Bill Hoss were all out- 
standing for the Little Indians. 

Their next meeting is this after- 
noon at 4 when they play host to 
the Williams frosh. 

1, Wills (H); 2, Frizzell (M) 
Whatmough (H) ; 4, Horn (M) 
Lepkowski (M) ; 6, Hoss (M) ; 
Newall (M); 8, Conway (M) ; 
Carter (H) ; 10, Gerry (H) ; 
Power (M); 112, Kenney (M) ; 
Gregg (H); 14, Thors (H); 15, Wil- 
son (H); 16, Alaconis (M); 17, 
Morgan (H); 18, Bouchard (H). 



In the New England Intercollegiate 
Soccer league release of Oct. 18, it 
showed that Al Hoelzel of the Red- 
men was far out in front of the rest 
of the league in defense of his scor- 
ing crown. 

In five league games to date, Hoel- 
zel has ■eared 10 goals. This is far 
ahead of the four men who are tied 
for second with five goals apiece. 

Clarence Simpson, inside right for 
the Briggsmen, is also among the 
top ten scorers with four goals. 

Leading Scorers 

Games Goall 

Hoelzel (Mass.) 
Fames (Amherst) 
Carlough (Trinity) 
Blodget (Yale) 
McQuarrie (Yale) 
Simpson (Mass.) 
Murphv (Conn.) 
Reis (Tufts) 
Quinn (Williams) 
Drawbaugh (Dartmouth) 



6 

4 

2 
■> 

s 

•A 
4 

4 

.'{ 



10 

B 



4 
4 
4 
4 

.'{ 



Coach Mel Massucco's frosh foot- 
ball team journies to Worcester to- 
morrow to take on a strong Worces- 
ter Academy team. 

Last Friday, the Little Indians suf- 
fered a heartbreaker when they were 
edged 14-12 by the UConns on two 
last quarter touchdowns. 

Johnny Hassell and Hal Bowers 
are expected to continue doing the 
excellent job they have been doing 
all season long. These two flashy 
backs are tied for scoring honors with 
12 points apiece. 

Don Hallctt, who has missed the 
first two games because of injuries 
will be available for action tomor- 
row. 



Basketball 
Begins Under 
Boh Curran 

Basketball practice officially started 
Wednesday, when new coach Bob Cur- 
ran had his charges out to btgin ftl 
ting in shape for the season's start 

on Doe. •>. 

Because of the lack of height on 
the team, Coach Curran says that he 
he will use the fast break to try to 
get ahead of the big men of the other 
schools. Curran also said that he 
would use the five-man weave to 
compensate for the lack of height, 
and would try to keep the pivot open. 

Curran held practice Monday and 
Tuesday for those who did not play 
basketball last year. He made his 
first CUt Wednesday afternoon, and 
now lias a tQJttad of 86 men which 
he will cut to between l. r > and IX men 
by the season's start. 

One of the men that will In- missed 
most will be Henry Kaminski who 
was to be co captain, but is now do 
ing a tour of duty with the Marines. 

The biggest hole on the team left 
by graduation last June, was the |oM 
of Bill I'revey, last year's captain who 
holds every basketball offensive !<•<• 
ord in the school. Curran will have a 
difficult Job in trying to fill that cav 

ity. 

Led by Captain Henry Mosychuk, 
the sipiad is as follows: Jack Dela 
hunt, Kd Conceiaon, John Ma c Leod, 
Bill Stephens, Frank Parous, Dick 
Nonnon, John Sniado, Ed Lally, Tom 
Harlow, Dick Erlandson, Charles Til 
ton, John Howard, Norbert Kuben- 
stein, Mob Clark, Gerald Cohen, Rob 
ert Brown, Herman Roche, Gil Sears, 
Hob I'elosky, Jack Stutzman. Jame< 
Watts, Don Ormotid, Bob Walker, Bd 
Kerr and Dick Quigley. 



NEISA Standings 
GI* W L 



8, 

5, 

7, 

», 

11, 

13, 



1 Springfield 2 2 

Trinity •'* > 

Yale ' I 2 

Williams 4 U 

Dartmouth ■} 2 

Wesleyan :{ 2 

Amherst 4 2 

Massachusetts "> 2 

Tufts 4 1 

Connecticut 'I 

Harvard - r > 1 

Brown 4 o 

Boston I'niv. 1 

Clark i <> 

M. I. T. 2 

W. P. I. ■'* <> 




Q 

(I 
I) 

1 
1 
1 

•J 

2 

2 
:< 



T 

o 




] 
o 



1 

1 
1 



1 
I 


i) 






Pet 

1.000 
1.000 
1 .000 
.875 
.667 
.667 
.625 
.600 
.o7. r > 
..'«:{ 

..•{00 
.125 
.000 
.000 

.000 
.000 



SPORTS CALENDAR 

October 

24 Cross country vs. Williams (H) 
4:00 

25 Soccer vs. Trinity ill) I ;<>o 

25 Football vs. Northeastern (H) 

2:00 
25 Soccer (F) vs. VlConn (A) 2:00 
2. r > Football (F) vs. Worcester 

Acad. (A) 2:00 
2K Crosscountry (F) vs. Amherst 

(H) 4:0o 



Women's Boeke) 

The women's hockey team played 
two games at the University of 
Rhode Island on Saturday, Oct. 18. 

Miss Riggs of the physical educa- 
tion department went with the 22 
girls. UM won both games by th<! 
scores of 2-0 and .'5-0. The girls who 
went were Bobbie Underhill, Julia 
I'armelee, Jane Ix)dge, Sue Ander- 
son, Sheila Brigham, Jane Caffery, 
Dot Bemis, Sue Dewur, Barb Bar- 
tholomew, Barb Foster, I'cg Farrell, 
Dottie McKenna, Sue Watters, Nancy 
Boole, Judy I'iattoni, Joan Perino, 
Shirley Johnson, Nancy Bachman, 
Janet Buck, Billie Harvey and Jean 
Case. 



Whip Northeastern 



I ootball Statistics 



FLANNEL SUITS 
Of Imported Fabric 

MADK IN UNIVERSITY STYLE 

Start At $45 

G. W. WARREN 

h!» Main Street 



following are the leaders in 

defensive departments 

- r h the first four 

hing TC Yds 

■ i 68 



>rd 



4!) 
Passing 
A 



games: 
gained 

22:: 
17fi 



Ave. 
.3.5 
3.6 



acker 

< Iff ense 

icker 

nd 



133 



C 

73 



Ave. 
54.9'; 



YG 

1010 



I 'lays Rushing Passing 



151 
r,:>, 



i acker 
• i 
Keceiving 

Caught 
nd 20 

17 
Anting 



31 1010 

223 2 

Net Gain 
1041 
225 



Gained 


TD 


246 


4 


184 


3 


No. 


Ave. 


24 


38.2 



ATTENTION 
STUDENTS 

NEW LOW TAXI RATES 

CAMPUS TO TOWN, OR AROUND CAMPUS 



1 Passenger 

2 Passengers 

3 Passengers 

4 Or More . 



S.50 

.25 Each 
.20 Each 
.15 Each 



Phone 45 



SOME NEEDLES 
FOR CUPID 



Th< French speak <>f something called the coup de toudie. 
the effect that makes a man your quivering slave, forever and 
aye. Classically, this stroke is delivered by '"lipid's am 

Perhapi you'd like to considei with us, today, whether Cupid 

might possibly use . . . well • • • knitting needles 

For one thing, i man Innocently sesamea thai ■ yoonR roman 

busying henelf with her knitting is the mi-tress .if 

numberless other domestic art- ss well. For another ... you 
can hardly expect him to watch you knit withoul sntkipatiaff 

pleasantly the gift of several pan- of socks. 

If he chances to see the label on the yarn .. . and it happen* '•> 
-be that fluffy "BOTANY"' BRAND NO-DYE LOT VARN of 
100$ virgin wool ... he knows at once that you recognise 
quaKty in wool, as well as men, and that you spend every penny 
wisely. Men too, you see, know "BOTANY." 

After you score with your first pair of socks, you can repeal the 
effect indefinitely, matching every color but exactly, every time 
you wish. With "BOTANY" BRAND NO-DYE-LOT YARNS ... 
YOU CAN MATCH ANY COLOR ANY TIME ... AMI 
WHERE. Yon buj "BOTANY" BRAND NOjDYE-LOT 

YARNS at 



THE YARN BOX 



•••llotany" U ■ trademark of Botany Milln. Inr . I'awair. N.J. K«*. U.S. Tat. Off. 1962 






Qoodell Library 

U of U 

Amher85, Mass. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1952 



With The Greeks 



SIGMA PHI EPSILON 

Paris has its Reaux Arts ball but 
Homecoming in Hlack and White is 
Si* Kp's Saturday night. A welcome 
is extended to one and all to attend 
Sigma l'hi Epsilon's Hlack and White 
ball, l'lans have been made to have a 
time which far tops the festive Latin- 
American weekend feted two weeks 
ago. 

The spotlight will glare upon a 
floorshow midway in the party. No 
coloring of props or rose-colored 
glasses will reign, but a good straight 
shooting heydey will await all. Cos- 
tumes sans color are in order for 
those who desire but, stag or drag, 
come one, come all to the Black and 
White Ball. 



PHI DELTA NU 

Phi Delta Nu sorority announces 
the initiation of Jane Katz '58, Janet 
Peterson, Santina Polano, Alberta 
Premo and Ralston, all '55. Also 
pledged were Loretta Berube '54, Car- 
olyn Hosea, Marilyn Mishkin, Janice 
Pike and Ann Piner, all '55. 



ALPHA GAMMA RHO 

Mu chapter announces the appoint- 
ment of Brother Don Kinsman, '49, to 
succeed Dr. Ellsworth Wheeler, '2(>, 
who has capably served as house ad- 
visor since 1948. 

Ted Covert is back with the chapter 
this fall. He was an exchange stu- 
dent in Europe last year, and spent 
most of his time at the Agricultural 
university in Wageninger, Holland. 

Over two hundred attended Alpha 
Gam's Annual Farmer's Frolic, held 
last Saturday night. Square dancing 
provided by the square dance orches- 
tra was backed by a farm-like atmos- 
phere. 

TAU EPSILON PHI 

Tau Epsilon Phi announces the 
pledging of Harvey Bornstein, class 
of 1955. 

TEP's social season swings along 
tonight with an open house dance to 
welcome the fraternity's alumni. To- 
morrow's Homecoming program in- 
cludes celebration after the game and 
dancing to the Starduster's music for 
one and all at Saturday night's dance. 
The combo will play the entire eve- 
ning. 



Vesper Service 

On Tuesday afternoons from o- 
5:15 p.m., the Student Christian As- 
sociation is beginning a series of ves- 
per services in the Memorial room 
at Mem. hall. 

Conducted by SCA Members, the 
services will provide a short period 
for mid-week religious thinking. Dr. 
Sidney Temple, SCA chaplain will 
give the weekly informal talk. 

This is an addition to the SCA 
calendar, and the group hopes that 
it will become a meaningful part of 
religious life on campus. 



Hillel Movie 

Sponsored by Hillel Foundation, a 
movie, "My Father's House", will be 
shown in Mem hall Sunday at 7 p.m. 
•'The Brotherhood of Man", a short 
feature, will also be included in the 
program. 



* INDEX PHOTOGRAPHERS 

There will be an important meet- 
ing of the Index photographers, Tues- 
day, Oct. 28 from 4 to 5 p.m. in the 
Index office, Mem hall. Materials will 
be distributed and assignments made 
to all staff members and others inter- 
ested in joining the staff. A better 
Index through better pictures is our 
goal this year. 



SENIORS! 

Remember to check your appoint- 
ment cards for the time that your 
pictures for the Index will be taken. 
Don't forgot to bring your $2.00 de- 
posit. If you should not be able to 
make your appointment stop at the 
Index office for a new one. The last 
day of picture taking will be Nov. •'*. 

Hillel Newspaper 

The first issue of the "Hillelite", 
newspaper of the Hillel Foundation, 
will be printed by Homecoming Week- 
end. Discontinued last year, the pub- 
lication will be printed monthly and 
carry news of the activities of Hillel 
and other items of interest to its 
members. 

Editor-in-Chief Hermia Sideman 
announced the following staff mem- 
bers: Advisors, Mr. and Mrs. David 
Nadahl, Editorials, Ruth Keplan; 
Features, Merriam Quint, Micky 
Fried, Sandy Litwack; Reporters, 
Carole Goldman, Sylvia Baker, Annie 
Lieberles; Cartoons, Natalie Meyer. 



Alumni Group Helps 
Promote UMass Plans 

The work of a hitherto unpubli- 
cized alumni group came to light. 
This week with the announcement of 
the meeting of the Alumni Council to 
be held Saturday, Oct. 25 in Mem 
Hall. The group was formed four 
years ago with representatives from 
virtually every class since 1885, in 
order to bring about a closer relation- 
ship between the U. of M. and it3 
alumni, and to encourage support of 
the Associate Alumni. 

"We regard this organization as 
essential to maintain a close knit 
unity throughout the alumni body and 
to enable alumni to work effectively 
in behalf of the University", stated 
George Emery, executive secretary of 
the Associate Alumni. 

One of the more vital projects 
sponsored by the Alumni Council has 
been the accumulation in the place- 
ment office of the names and address- 
es of more than 100 alumni who arc 
willing to give advice concerning 
their fields of work to U. of M. jun- 
iors, seniors and graduates. These 
alumni can be contacted for informa- 
tion on the limitations and possibili- 
ties of a potential job, what to ex- 
pect from it and how to apply. 

In addition, the Alumni Council has 
been concerned with giving our cam- 
pus movie, "Know Your State Uni- 
versity", a coast-to-coast showing. 
There are six prints of the movie, 
one of which will be flown to Cali- 
fornia to be shown to alumni groups 
in Los Angeles and San Francisco. 
The Council has also encouraged ser- 
vice groups, church organizations and 
men's and women's clubs to sponsor 
the film in our own state. 

Harold Dickey, '17, is chairman of 
the self -perpetuating group whose 
members are elected for two years. 



TYPING COURSE 

There will be a typing course of 
16 lessons, probably at the Amherst 
High School. See Don Tiffany at 
Mem Hall, south end of main room, 
OB Wed., Oct. 29, from 3 to 4 p.m. 

Musgrave Speaks At 
Publicity Meeting 



LOST: a gold Phi Delta Nu sorority 
pin with initials G. A. D. on the back, 
lost between Bowker and the faculty 
apartments. Will the finder please call 
trace Dresser at 1551-R. 



United Nations Week 

Sponsored by the SCA and Am- 
herst Council of Churches, "The Price 
of Peace" talk by a member of the 
British Parliament, Reginald Soren- 
son will be held in Skinner audito- 
rium this Sunday, Oct. 26, at 7:15 
p.m. in observance of United Nations 
Week. Everyone is invited to hear 
this address on international prob- 
lems. 



INDUSTRIAL CONFERENCE 

More than 50 Massachusetts Indus- 
trial Employers and Vocational School 
Directors will meet at the University 
on Oct. 29 to discuss the relationship 
between vocational education and the 
job. 

More effective utilization of facili- 
ties for vocational education in west- 
ern Massachusetts will be another 
topic discussed. 

Meetings will be held in Skinner 
auditorium. Dr. Philip L. Gamble, pro- 
fessor of economics is in charge 



Apprivimately 46 club representa- 
tives of 53 organizations attended 
the meeting held by the Collegian last 
Tuesday on the use of the paper 
for publicity. 

At the meeting, methods of writ- 
ing and typing the story were dis- 
cussed, and Mr. Arthur Musgrave, 
professor of journalism and advisor 
to the Collegian, explained the im- 
portance of ability as a publicity 
agent. 

These students represented the 
following clubs: Raymond Anti, Rod 
and Gun Club; Mike Byer, ZZZ; Ed- 
ward Cohen, TEP; Anne Cotton, Pi 
Phi and Edwards fellowship; David 
Curran, SAE and Chemistry club; 
Allan Dickinson, Math club; Leonard 
Drew, KS; Saul Feingold, AEP; Gale 
Ferry, KAT; Charles Gaetz, Concert 
association; Patricia Gay, Sociology 
club; Duncan Graham, Land Arch, 
club; Wallace Headle, U. of M. Radio 
association; Lawrence Hoff, DSC; 
Joyce Hopkins, SK and Chess club; 
Gwendy Judson, Square Dance club; 
Nancy Judson, Home Ec. club; Rose 
Liner, SDT and Handbook; Harry 
Ludwig. LCA; Ann-Marie Lynch, 
Quarterly, Index, and French house; 
Jean McLellan, Canterbury club; 
Joan Nelson, Mt. Toby Recreation 
committee; Elaine Norcross, Isogon; 
Edith 01e3on, PDN; Kenneth Orff, 
TC and Civil Engineering club; Gin- 
ny Parsons, WMUA; Don Pearce, 
Band; Jean Pilling, Wesley founda- 
tion; Marie Quirk, International 
club; Bob Riley, Chorale, Operetta 
guild, and Music department; Jean 
Ryder, Judson fellowship; Dee 
Schwartz, Hillel; Phyllis Senca- 
bough, Roister Doisters; David Sey- 
mour, Debating club; John Shaugh- 
nesy, Military ball; William Shrader, 
SPE; Alan Shuman, Adelphia; John 
Soltys, Chem. Engineering club; 
Sheila Spooner, Outing club; Cricket 
Silva, Sociology club; Art Steigleder, 
Lutheran club; Paula Tattlebaum, 
Economics Honor society; John Weid- 
haus, Entomology club; Ralph Wheel- 



ROUND ROBINS 

Doors to the Greek World wen 
opened on campus last weekend when 
fraternities and sororities began this 
year's formal rushing season with 
Round Robins. 

Under the supervision of the Inter- 
fraternity council and the Panheller, 
ic council, freshmen men went on con- 
ducted tours of the fraternities whik 
the coeds visited the sorority houses 

Formal sorority rushing will 1* 
held the week of Dec. 7, and form:; 
fraternity rushing will continue from 
tonight's first round of smokers unti' 
pledge chapel on Wednesday, Jan. T. 



Mili Ball Program 
Needs A Good Cover 

The Military Ball committee has 
announced that a free ticket to this 
year's Military Ball, Dec. 12, will be 
awarded to the student at the Uni- 
versity submitting the best cover de- 
sign for the Military Ball program. 
All entries should have a theme ap- 
plicable to both the Army and Air 
Force R.O.T.C, and must be drawi 
on white paper in ink. Drawings must 
be submitted to Lt. Col. Pratt's of- 
fice before noon on Friday, October 
31, 1952. The winner will be an- 
nounced as soon as possible after that 
date. 



Commuters' Dance 

In the true spirit of Halloween, 
the Commuters will present a Goblin's 
Frolic tonight in Memorial Hall fol- 
lowing the float parade and rally. 

One of the main attractions of UV 
dance will be a House of Horrors in 
the downstairs part of Mem Hall 
Everyone attending the dance will be 
required to pass through the Hall of 
Horrors before they will be allows 
to enter the main dance hall. 

Music for dancing will be by th« 
Silhouettes of Holyoke, an organira 
tion which makes its first appearanc 
on the campus tonight. Dancing wil. 
take place in Mem Hall auditoriuir 
as well as in the lower main hall. AV 
students and alumni are welcomed 
Stags will be asked to donate $.3' 
while the donation for couples is $.50 



LOST: a red Spanish grammar ,: 
French Hall. If found please return V 
Jack Miller, Chad hourne, 107. 

er, Engineerwing Honorary fratet- 
nity; Peggy White, CO; Marl« 
Wolk, Spanish club. 




oIBat only Time will Tell 




TestCAMHS 

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ONE DOLLAR 

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AND 



RESPONSIBLE 



PRESS 



vol ,. LXIII— NO. 10 PC BUSHED TWICE WEEKLY 

Air Force And Armor Cadets 
Choose Finalist For Colonel 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



TUESDAY. OCTOBER 28, 1952 




The 81 candidates for the coveted ] 
title "Honorary Colonel" were pre- j 
tented to the Armored and Air Force 
ROTC units this morning at 11:00 
Bowker Auditorium. At this time 
the ballots are still being counted. 

Five of the candidates will be cho- 
.en to be finalists and at the Military 
Ball, Dec. 12, at the Amherst Col- 
lege Gymnasium, one of the five 
will be named "Honorary Colonel". 
The proceedings in Bowker were re- 
corded by the Special Events Staff 

f WMUA for rebroadcast in the fu- 
ture, The names of the finalists will 

> announced by the end of the week. 

The candidates are as follows: 
Btrk Row, L to R: Alma Griffin, 



V>6; Mary Lou Couch, T>r>; Janet 
Cormier*5'); Elizabeth Russell, Tia; 
Lynne Tuttle, *56j Jane Anderson, 
•:>f>; Norma Vanasse, '.">. r >; 3n/ Row 
L to R: Elaine Maitland, '66 j Carol 
Handy, T)6; Jane Hartman, *85; Sue 
Moynahan, '55; Shirley Stevens, '.">; 
Marilyn Tessicini, T>. r >; Judith Ander- 
son, T)<J; Joan Simpkins, Vi4; tad 
Row L to R: Mary Ann Craft, S.S.; 
Nora Gionfriddo,'56; Alice Jagello, 
'68; Alice Lee, 7>r»; -Freddy I»ole, »5S; 
Elizabeth Hall, '•".; Pat Brigham, 
'56; Front Row L to R: Bonnie Uber- 
talli, T»6; Shirley Tuttle, '.'>'>; Jane 
Rex, '."»«; Gail Riley, Via, Priscilla 
Ruder, '54; Marcia Tompkins, '.">•">; 
Ix>retta Berube, T>4; Jean Lapwortii, 
'">fi. Absent: Lorraine Keane, '68. 



Parliament Member Fears Real 
Danger of Human Race Vanishing 



Nations must be prepared to sac- 
1 fice part of their national sover- 
eignity for the principal of world 
aw," Mr. Reginald Sorenson, Mem- 
if the British Parliament said in 
t lk "The Price of Peace." 
In observance of United Nations 
Week, the Amherst Council of 
Churches and the Student Christian 
Association were in charge of the 
program held in Skinner auditorium 
Sunday night. 

"There is real danger of the human 
nee disappearing", Mr. Sorenson 
•aid, "our world-wide civilization 
might soon be a pile of wreckage." 
Th. speaker felt that in our integrat- 
H ciety more than in any other 
• al time we must learn the art 
v .-making before it is too late. 
I answer to a question about 
mist influence in India, Mr. 
■Oil stated, "If we allow our- 
• - to become involved in a war 
- China, we will lose the friend- 
if India overnight." 
discussion of disarmament and 
HD indicated the speaker's belief 
' > lisarmament alone wmild result 
nomic dislocation", but "mak- 
actors instead of tanks" would 
'iiomically sound and in accord- 
wit h peacemaking. 

Sorenson denounced the "mad 
• tition for the glittering prizes 

" of western society and urged 

nations and individuals as one 

e prices of peace be willing to 

service for its own sake. M Na- 

self-interest must be less im- 

I than being members of the 
n race," he said. 

speaker stated also "Economic 
the earth through which we 



direct the things we have discovered 
in the altitude of spiritual experi- 
ence." 

To those who argue that conflict 
and war are eternal and inevitable 
Mr. Sorenson answered: 1.) No hu- 
man institution need be permanent. 

| Slavery is now almost extinct, why 
not war? 2.) "aggression is a frus- 
trated creative instinct" he stated 
and pointed out that it needed only 

| to be channeled into useful activity. 

I "Although man is a creature of 
circumstances molded by impersonal 
forces, at birth w e emerge into a 
creative, volitional life of choice," he 
said. 

Mr. Sorenson is spending 8 weeks 
in the United States. His stay which 
began Sept. 2 is sponsored by the 
American Friends Service Committee 
and includes 8 tours throughout the 
country. Sunday night's talk marked 
the end of the Tth tour and Mr. i 
enson will return with his wife I I 
England in a week. 



Editor of 4 Time' Says 
No War Until 1954 

"Hitler interfered with what a Soviet officer termed 'the natural course 
of history' with communism on one side, and capitalism on the other," Mid 

John Scott, correspondent and editor of Time and Life magazines. 

Speaking to more than 560 delegates and adininist rators at the Associ- 
ated Collegiate Press Convention Banquet in the New York Hotel Statler 
last Friday. Scott reviewed the present European situation. He has just re 
turned from an extensive tom of that part of the world in his function as 
a foreign correspondent. 

"Westerneis, (including Yugoslavian troops) have m» divisions made up 

Of 16 or 17,00(1 men each, while Russia and her Satellites have 104 divisions 

composed of B, or 9,000 men each. The discrepancy is not as the figures 

would indicate, for the Western troops are accustomed to luxuries that the 
Easterners can live without including snack ban and toilet paper. It comes 

down to shout ■ 3-2 ratio. 

Russian operations function in bin, simple movements, massing men and 
material. Mr. Scott continued. For this reason We can see when the) will 
drive. At the present time, they are doing BO such thing in Europe. He said 
that from all observations there would probably he no large scalp operation 
(all out warfare) until at least 1954, (or in two or three years. ) 

"The National Income for the United States last year was $M2. r > billion, 
while Russia's was only $}*<» billion. This is to our advantage in the anna 
inents race, for as time goes on, Russia's equipment advantage will decrease 
as our productive capacity is turned to defense." 

Russia propaganda has gone to quite an extreme. The speaker gave the 
loin .wing illustration: A West German newsman came up to Scott and asked 
him why, since Americana propound fair play, etc, was there a lynching in 
Georgia the week before. Scott didn't know how to answer this truthful 
charge, when a friend of his, a Russian newsman interrupted and said to 
the German reporter, "Don't pay any attention to that. We made it up in 
.ear own office last week." 

"Germany is working hard. They have put up 490,000 new bu i ldi ngs in 

' •',]. They ire working towards I United States Of Europe, and the idea >.r 

•an European ism i- spreading." Mr. Scott claimed that most Germans work 

rom Hin-up to sun set, and that on hearing this one Englishman exclaimed. 
We'll have to teach them to stay in bed 'til nine." 

The Schuman Plan, he claim.-, is for Erance to get I part of Cerinany's 

.I * oil. German) accepts it. he says, for ■ start in the European FedJei 
a lion. 

Like the R< mans in some i.-spects is the United States, and unlike them 

hers, Scott concluded. "We are the RomeiM of today; the geographical 

H is about the Minic, Cultural level there is higher than ours in some 

places, and w« ban leca) groups in favor of centralization against future 
emergency. The Romans came and ruled by force. The occupied peoples 

di In': like them. Romans left roads, government, and Koman law. So far 
•ill we've left are things like ;i Moroccan Air Field t which cracked under 
weather after ]H months), and Coca-Cols signs all over the place. 

"We must act like a catalytic agent getting them to do what We both 
see must be done in the long run. However, we ran do something they nevci 
did. We can give Europeans an economy of freedom and plenty." 



Elections For 
Class Officers 

Delayed Week 

The results of the primary clas* 
elections were announced yesterdav 
by John Miller, Temporary Election 

Chairman of the student Senate. 

Candidates in the final elections foi 

president in the class of '69 are Da\ 
id J. Flood and Edward V. Sexton. 

Vice-President, George H. HoarliBd 

and Priscilla A. Ordway; Secretary. 
Jane R. Allen and N'ornia E. Regis; 

and Treasurer) Thomas E. Cauley 
and l.ucieii R. Prokopov/ich. 

Juniors 
In the class of "4, candidates foi 
the final elections are: I'resideni, 
Joseph L, LttCier and Joseph A. Row 

era; Vice-President, John M. Ma. 
Cleod and Milton ('. Tuft ; Secretary, 
Dorothy M. Hefferan and Christine 

1'latsis; and Treasurer, Ruth E. 

Burns and George U McMullm. 

Sophomores 

Class of '66 final election cundi 
dates are: President, Robert E. Rea 
gan, uncontested; Vice-President, 

Stanley H. Cramer and Mary Beth 
Mitchell; Secretary, Ellen Conroy 
and June E. Shank; and Treasurer, 
(and A. l.onginore and Clail A. Riley. 

Freshmen 

Final election candidates from the 
class of "66 are: President, Joseph M. 
Hughes ami Robert J. Sturtevant; 
Vice-President, Roger M. Hattistella 
and Harold J. Mowers; Secretary, 
Sandra Litwack and Margaret A. 
Robideau; and Treasurer, John J. 
(ana van and Marilyn (iunn. 
Finals (hanged 

The date of the final elections fC 
Clasa officers, originally scheduled foi 
last Monday night, has been changed 
to next Monday night, Nov. 't. The 

change was eaused by ■ Bs^eeeary 

re vote in the primal les in Mills and 
the ballots could not Ik- made up ill 
tune. 



Theta Chi And Thatcher Beat 
23 Others In Float Contest 



The pre-game float parade which 
took place last Friday night before 
the Northeastern game was won by: 
for the co-ed contestants, Thatcher's ; 
float, which was followed by half the j 
dorm, cheering and carrying signs. ; 
The M.-n's competition was won by j 
Theta Chi's Teacup float. About 16 ! 
floats took part in the parade, which | 
was one of the biggest in the history 
of the school. The runner ups in the 



King Over at Smith 

C. Wendell King, Assistant Prof- 
essor of Sociology has been appoint- 
ed a visiting lecturer in Sociology at 
Smith College. Dr. King formerly 
taught at Rollins College in Florida 
and at Vale University where he re- 
reived his B.A., M.A., and Ph.I>. de« 
greee. His field of research is social 
change and he is a member of the. 
American Sociological Society, th-; 
Eastern Sociological Society, and the 
American Civil Liberties Union. Mr. 
Joined the University of Massachu- 
setts faculty in U'">2. 



women's competition were: Kappa 
Alpha Theta and Butterfleld. 

The runner-ups in the men's com- 
petition were: Phi Sigma Kappa, 
ond, Alpha Gamma Rho, third, and i 
Sigma Phi Epsilon, fourth. 

The parade traveled through the 
streets of Amherst, where it was wit- 
nessed by a large gathering of tow 
people and students of Amherst C 
lege. 

The judges, (Mr. Arthur Niedeck, | 

Mr. Zaitz, and Hob Roland) watched 
the parade from two points along the 
route. The entries were judged on th • 
basis of a point system: Originality, 
20';. Participation, 2<>'., Composi- 
tion, 20'/ , Ability to inspire the team, 
20'/, and Overall Effect, 20';. 

F'ol lowing the parade the song- 



ami cheers continued in the rage un- 
der the direction of Shelley Saltman 
and Frank Itonovan, MC's for the 0C 
e-asion. Coach O'Rourke spoke to the 
crowd, six new drum-majorettes weie 
introduced and the band and rhc 
leaders did their best to arouse 1 
fighting spirit fro the Northeastern 
game. 

The evening was climaxed by i 
Goblin Eiolic complete with a Hail 
of Horrors in Mem hall. The dan'- 
was sponsored by the commuters. 



Fewer Stmlrnth Srt'ii 
At Campus Infirmary 

The infirmary has treated few.-i 
students this year in l>oth the on' 
patient and hospital department - 
than in a similar pel idd last, yea , 
Dr. RadcliflV reported today. Figures 
were available from Sept. 1 to Oct. 2. 
for this year and from Sept. 1 to Oct. 
2!» for IML The numln-r of bed pa- 
tients has dumped from !>4 to £1 an I 

the total number of hospital days hi 
dropped from IM to 121. Outpatient 

cases have dropped from 12!M 'o 
1174. Dr. Radeliffe added that tin.* 
decline was probably due simply t . 
bettei general health on the part »lf 
the students. 

Solons lluntiii" 



Bucks 



—OFFICIAL N'OTIK K— 

Notice To All Club 

Presidents and Advisors: 

alendar committee wis! 
to remind all Hub* « ho do not 

• I to •y.-c th<' room reset ' i f 

• ■ ;■ any t ime that 

they are required to notifj M 

k, Presidt • ' ' office. Man) 
people are unable to find r^^m for 
meeting on campus and can n 
in these places when those foi 
whom th< y .i! e rest rved io not 
them. 



Launched by Student 

tci day, tie ■ i tal ' 'an p ' 

Fund l»i 

dent sdll be -. iflited during the cou 

of t he week by a membi i r»f 

I I , ' ' p uden! 

I .. •' , divided I 

i • , • ( ,.-, ■ table 

app- i! name of the L'ni 

i i ft old Stud. ntSer .i I 
ecipient, end 
• ala an slso among the 
I 

On the rtifht before the V 
:he Fund will 
fui * .;•:• ' ' rom th-- Intel fl 

ternity-Fanhi 
M. Ball. 



Co . Wln«tonSilem. \ « 



ill!!iill!HMJMMJ^ 






^ 



r ~ * 



ription ptxe*- »3.00 per year; $1.B0 per lemalw 



Office: Memorial Hall 



Entered a. "sei-ond .-law matter at the post office at Amher.t. Maa. Printed twica waakly 
except lor h«l. .lay*, vacations, and examination sari**. Acceprt^ for mailing under Uie 
mtbority of the art of March 8. 1879. as amended by the act of June 11. 1934. 



Official undergraduate newspaper of the University of Maaa«hu«tU. Th. staff is rs^onaibl. 
for its content—no faculty members reading it for accuracy or approval prior to publication. 



National Dilemma 

Since colleges and universities over the nation opened this 
tail, college editors have been besieged with requests to take a 
itand Oil the national political issues. Many editors have fallen into 
the temptation and come OUt in favor of the candidate whom they 
personally favor or the candidate which the governing board of 
the pap.-r favors. We do not feel that this is a fair way to attack 
this problem at the college level. 

A mere accident of chance places a Republican or a Demo- 
crat in a positi.-n on a college paper in which he can take a stand 
which may ui may not reflect the view of the campus in general. 
On this campus the editor happens to be a New-Deal. Fair-Deal, 
left wing Democrat who is violently supporting the Democratic 
candidates on both the national and state levels. Naturally the 
temptation to come out for Adlai has been strong, but the editor 
feels that this would not be fair to the campus as a whole. Rather, 
we have decided to ask one outstanding Democrat to present the 
positive arguments on each side of the issue. 



The Elephant 

"I LIKE IKK". These are familiar words to all of us these 
days. They form more than a catch phrase, however; they reflect 
the sentiments of millions of Americans who believe the present 
national and international situations call for a Republican admin- 
istration under the leadership of the illustrious general. 

There are. it seems, three basic issues in the campaign now 
coming to a close: foreign policy, domestic policy, and corruption 
in government. Let us examine each. 

FOREIGN POLICY: Democrats and Republicans alike agree that 
the aims of our foreign policy should be the containment of Com- 
munism and an ultimate world-wide and lasting peace. General 
Eisenhower certainly knows the horrors of modern warfare. His 
efforts in setting up SHAPE have thoroughly acquainted him with 
the problems of dealing with Communism. He realizes its potential 
menace is acute. He advised against provisions of the Yalta and | 
Potsdam agreements which lead to trouble in Berlin and elsewhere , 
in Europe. The Russians fear Ike, and well they might; he has 
shown in the past that he will not allow himself to be pushed 

r.round. 

Just last week, the general promised that, if elected, he would 
personally go to Korea and decide for himself what would be a 
sensible line of action in that sector. Such straight-forward action 
carrying out a firm, positive foreign policy will go a long way tow- 
ard containing Communism all over the world, preventing future 
Koreas, and bringing lasting peace. 

DOMESTIC POLICY: At the present time, we find ourselves in 
a war^inspired "prosperity" caused mainly by the tremendous 
deficit spending carried <>n by the present administration. The 
average wage earner finds that he cannot henefit by these so- 
called "good times" because his hard-earned dollar is worth only 
fifty cents in purchasing power, and with it he must pay the high- 
est tax rate in history. Ike has promised to reduce the tax rate by 
eliminating waste and duplication within the government, and to 
raise the purchasing power of the dollar by more effective handl- 
ing of our economy. 

He stands for an amended Taft-Hartley law. a statute vigor- 
ously denounced by labor leaders because it took many of their 
powers away and gave them back to the workers themselves 



selves Democrats but favor Ike. 

Most students — 56',;— say the> a. 
gree with their parents in choio 
candidates. Nineteen per-cent i 
they disagree, and 23' '< are not | 

Settlor! and graduate student- 
vor Ike, but give him a much sma . 
majority than do other students. 

Perhaps the dilemma of those 
dents still undecided is best sum 
up by a sophomore at North'i> 
Missiiri State Teachers college. H 
says he's a Democrat, Republican, 
and Independent, He adds ruef: 
"Either candidate will probably 
my friends and myself to the an 



\\. 



The Donkey 

While the Democratic party has no fancy songs or slogans 
Cor its candidates they are offering the better candidate to the 
American public for several reasons. 

First, consider Adlai Stevenson's past record. He is a man of 
known political ability. His administration as governor of Illinois 
has few equals in the history of civil government. His administra- 
tion followed an era of corrupt Republican control. He has tight- 
ened administrative practices, dispensed with useless political 
jobs, eliminated special privilege in awarding contracts, and has 
struck a powerful blow against gambling and organized crime. 

He has served his country as representative to the United ,po WerB aw».\ *uu K ^c »■•«■*■ ^«^« ^ „..*. -~. — ~ 

Nations and won the Distinguished Service award as special as- 1 Workers accept the act, as shown by the landslide victory of Sen- 
— "- a - — «■ ■*—-■■ ■'— ~ «-— 1fUl f " 1Q44 ms ator Taft in industrial Ohio in 1948 



sistant to Navy Secretary Frank Knox from 1941 to 1944. His 
service in the LIN has given him an accute awareness of interna- 
tional problems. 

Stevenson has taken a definite stand on the crucial issues 

lacing us today. 

CORRUPTION: Governor Stevenson believes that corruption in 
government is treason. The conditions of good government are a 
sense of mission, self-respect, and dignity. His record in the state 
of Illinois proves that this is not mere political chatter. 
FOREIGN POLICY : He believes in a policy of peace without ap- 
peasement, strong national defense with concrete practical plans 
tor armament. Support of the UN. the Schumann Plan and a free 
Germany, expansion of free trade and progressive immigration 
policies are among his foreign policy planks. 
COMMUNISM : Close screening of government employees and the 
quiet professional work of the FBI is the best way to turn over 
every stone in this country to rout communis '.s. Professional agen- 
cies rather than glory seeking congressional committees are, in 
his view, the best way to remove communists from the govern- 
ment. 

LABOR: Outright repeal of the Taft-Hartley net and a new legis- 
lative approach to the labor problem are the methods which he 
and his party would use to settle labor-management problems. The 
governor urges legislation favoring equal pay i >r equal work re- 
gardless of sex. He is pledged to legislation for improved fair la- 
bor standards, which will assure a higher minimum wage 



Space does not allow a discussion of other domestic issues 
which might be taken up. 

CORRUPTION: That there is corruption in the present adminis- 
tration cannot be denied by anyone who examines, for instance, 
the cases of Internal Revenue Collectors in Boston, New York, 
and St. lx)uis. It seems corruption appears whenever one party is 
in power for an extended period, be it the Democrats or Republi- 
cans. The strength of our two-party system lies in the ability of 
the voters to remedy this situation by changing administrations 
periodically, and this means changing the party in power. 

Dwight Eisenhower is a proven leader. His military exper- 
ience assures that he will be dictated to by no one. He has no res- 
ponsibility to uphold the record of past administrations. Under 
his leadership, the nation can be sure of a positive foreign policy, 
a sensible domestic policy, and a cleaning out of the federal gov- 
ernment. G. B. 



UM Calendar 

Wednesday, October 29 
9:00 a.m.— -*-t :*»<* p.m. Red < 

Blood Drive. Knowlton HotMe 
4:00 p.m. Savoyards Rehearsal, 
morial Hall Auditorium 

4:00 p.m. Home Economics I 
Fashion Show, Hamlin Lounge 

5:00 p.m. Panhellenic Council, M« 
morial Hall, Room 8 

6:30 p.m. Inter-Fraternity Council, 
Zeta Zeta Zeta 

6:80 p.m. Chorale Rehearsal, M 
rial Hall 

7:00 p.m. Chess Club, Chapel Sera 
nar 

7:00 p.m. Associate Roister Doisten 
Dramatic Workshop 

7:00 p.m. Fencing Club, Physical Ed- 
ucation Building 

7:80 p.m. Amateur Radio, Engineer- 
ing Wing 

Thursday, October 30 

7:00 pm. University Band Rafceai 

sal, Memorial Hall Auditorium 
7:00 p.m. Naiads, Pool 
7:00 p.m. Collegian Staff, Memoria. 

Hall 
7:00 p.m. Mt. Toby Recreation Pro- 

ject, Chapel, Room D 
7:00 p.m. Square Dance Club, B©* 

ditch Lodge 
7:00 p.m. La Maison Franchise, But 

terfield 
7:00 p.m. Varieties Rehearsal, Chap 

el Auditorium 
7:15 p.m. Student Government Con- 
stitution Committee, Skinner Hal 

Room 205 
*7:30 p.m. Political Debate, spon 

sored by Government Department. 

Bowker Auditorium 
8:00 p.m. Geology Club. Dr. Johi. 

B. Lucke, "Geomorphology of Nan 

tucket Island." Skinner Auditor! 

urn 



Poll Shows Ike Leads Stevenson 
On UM's and Nation's Campuses 



*Open to public 

SOpen to public, admission charged 



Ike leads Stevenson more than two 
to one on our campus, according to 
a poll taken last week by the Col- 
leffum. One hundred and two stu- 

Wraioi^^ to"h,:d"on toThe pres- 1 dent, from the undergraduate classes 

,- j .i. ti.i u t ! were asked their preferences in tne 

ent controls until prices stop rising. It prices don t settle by J«n. ^ elec tion. 67 favored Ike, 28 

1, he would enact further control legislation. Continued rent con- j went foI . steve nson, while 7 were un- 

trol, integrity in government finances, closing of tax loopholes, j decided. 

and reduction of taxes as fast as defense requirements permit, H ere are the results of the whole 

complete the positive Democratic program for beating inflation. j poll : 

CIVIL RIGHTS: He has said that "Human decency is the theme | Which candidate do you want to 

of our history and the spirit of our religion. YVY must never cease win the Presidential election" 



to be Democrats, 36% Republicans 
and 30 r /£ independents. 

Only on some of the southern cam- 
puses does Stevenson have a majority. 
In Texas, though, students call them- 



CHESS CLUB 

On Monday, Oct. 22, the Ches, 
Club held election of its officers. The> 
are: Al Tomlinson, president; Bii 
Whitmore, vice-president; Paul Soba 
la, treasurer; Norma Jewell, publicity 
chairman; Joyce Hopkins, secretary 

A ladder was organized for scor 
ing purposes. Anyone interested inthi 
ladder or in learning how to pla> 
chess, should come to O.C. semin.i 
on Wednesday at 7 p.m. Refreshments- 
served. 



trying to write its guarantees, not just into our laws, but into the 
hearts and minds of men." Equal opportunity for employment, 
right to security of person, and full and equal participation in our 
political life for all persons regardless of race, creed or national 
origin are the means by which he would guarantee civil liberties. 
In keeping with this program he unequivocally supports a Fed- 
eral FEPC. 

These are the reasons we support Adlai Stevenson. For the 
past 20 years we have advanced under the progressive Democratic 
government; let's forge ahead under a great new Democratic 
leader. *• *• 



INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS 

All students are cordially invited 
to an organizational meeting of the 
International Relations club at Old 
rhaoel Room C. Wednesday, Oct. 
29. Officers will be elected and pro- 
gram plans will be discussed. Stu- 
dents interested in the former Polit- 
ical Union club are also cordially in- 
vited. 



GRAD DANCE 

The graduate students will meet at 
Skinner at 8 p.m. for a Halloween 
dance on Friday, Oct. 31. Contact 
Willa Dinwoodie of the Psychology 
department or your department rep- 
resentative of the grad club if you 
would like to attend. 



WESLEY SQUARE DANCE 

Souare dance and Halloween party 
.-<: Weslev Methodist church Oct. SI, 
S-ll p.m. Donation for refreshments 
is 25c per person. Everyone invited. 



DEMOLEY CLUB 

The DeMolay Club will meet on 
Wednesday night at 7:30 p.m. in 
French hall. All past and present 
DeMolays on campus are : nvited to 
this meeting. Refreshments will be 
served. 



Men Women 
Eisenhower 63'/, 70$ 

Stevenson 275* W% 

Undecided HKa I* 

Men Women 
l>o you consider yourself a: 

Men Women 
Republican 27# 26* 

Democrat 17* 10tf 

Independent 56% 64* 

Do you and your parents agree on 
the choice for piesident? 

Men Women 
Yes 53* 68% 

No 20% 13% 

Don't know 17% 16% 

Other 10% 3% 

This poll was conducted in con- 
junction with a national poll by the 
Associated Collegiate Press. The nat- 
tional results were: 

Eisenhower 57% 

Stevenson 33% 

Undecided 9% 

The national results also showed 
that there are almost as many Dem- 
ocrats as Republicans. 32% claim 



ATTENTION 

There Will Be A Rally For 

Gov. Stevenson This Evening 

At John M. Greene Hall. Smith College 

At 8:00 P. M. Speakers Are 

ROGER PUTNAM 

ECONOMIC STABILIZER 

HELEN GAHAGAN DOUGLAS 

FORMER CONGRESSWOMAN FROM CALIFORNIA 

Everyone is Welcome 



Kedmen 26 — Northeastern 40 
I timbles Nullify Reeb's Passing 

With ei^ht costly fumbles giving Northeastern a commanding 

half time lead, the Kedmen were upset by the score of 40-2(5 
ire 6,000 Horn ecu mini? Day fans. 
The second half was an offensive treat for the fans as seven 

downs were scored, four by the Kedmen and three by the 
skies. 

. : gaining only '-M yards by 
tg in the tii st half. Noel Ree- 



rker started showing his patting 

in the last half by picking up 
i, lis via the air rout*?. 

Break For Huskies 
Hutkiet KOred midway thru 
, firtt period when George Bicknell 

mable to get a punt away as a 
of H bad pass from center. 
i\ 5 gave the Huskies the ball on 
Kedmen five-yard line. Sid Wat- 
irked the line three times be- 
tinally crossing for the goal. His 
for the extra point was wide 
,1 the Huskies led 8-0. 
The rest of the first period turned 
. punting duel between Bicknell 
Watson. 
Midway through the second quar- 
the Huskies gained another good 
k when they recovered a fumble 
the Kedmen nine-yard line. John- 
gained to the seven. On the next 
Kearney was hit back on the 
to give the Kedmen some hope. 
rever, on the following play, 
U.tlph Barisano faded back and con- 
i with Sigmund in the end zone 
for the second TD. 
On the second play after the kick- 
•\ the Redmen again fumbled, with 
. Huskies again recovering. Baris- 
passed to Johnson for the TD 
give the Huskies a 19-0 lead at the 
million. 

:>3 Yard Run by Kwb 

The Redman received the kickoff to 

the third canto and proceeded i 

drive the length of the field for 

their first TD. The feature of that 

, was when with the ball on the 

Mod Keebenacker faded back to ; 

found his receivers covered and ' 

ii ried the ball himself. He ran clear 

«cl to the 15 before starting his 

• \i upheld. Doing an excellent bit 
.; broken field running and receiv- 

. some good blocking, Noel ran 

down to the Northeastern eight. 

Gigj Howland bucked the line twice 

and moved the ball down to the three. 

:•• •henacker then hit Tony Chambers 

ith a pass in the end zone for the 

After the ensuing kickoff, the Hus- 
-tarted a drive which was halted 
by two 15 yard penalties. Barisano ■ 
fumbled on his own 36, and Tony 
Chamben quickly recovered the ball 
for the Kedmen. 

Cigi Howland gained 13 yards 

• lound end. On that play he fumbled I 

••animate Lou Kirsch was alert 1 
a i recovered the ball. A penalty j 
d the Redmen back to the 28. , 
However) Reebenacker made up for '■ 
•hat by tossing a strike to Tony 
Oiambers for a touchdown. Jack j 
fcorge't kick was no good, and the 
Huskies lead was cut to 19-12. 

s 'oon after that, the Redmen re- 
vived a bad break when Gigi How- 
irid was hit hard after receiving ■ 
t Keebenacker's passes and had j 
e the same with an injured leg. i 
The injury is not believed to be too j 
ttriout, and it is expected that he | 
back in action late this week j 
t >■:■■' :y next week. 

Passes Fill The Air 
A- the fourth quarter opened, Bar- i 
started opening up with his 
l!l - B, and in 3:25 he connected with ; 
Sgn md for a score. 

Huskies scored again three ' 
f-s later as a result of an in- 
>rr. ption of one of Reebenacker's 
Kearney finally bucked over 
he two after a pass from Bar- 
to Sigmund had set up the 
TD. 

lie Redman took the kickoff 
• 20 and raced to the 37. On 

st play, Reebenacker threw a 

«>g aerial to Redman on a play that 

ed 53 yards to the Huskie'g 10. 

acker then threw a semi-screen 

i Redman who raced over for 
core. 

^hing a strong ground attack, 

luskies quickly marched down 

' "Id after the kickoff to take a 



a quarterback sneak. 

With only a minute left in the 
game, Reebenacker hit Charlie Red 

man with a 60 yard pass for the 

final Redman seme, .lack George made 

tfoo<l on his try for the extra point 

to leave the final More M>-26. 

I'helan Injured 

The Redmen had more than their 

share of injuries. In the second «|iiar- 

ter, Joe I'helan was hit in the head 

and had to be carried from the field. 

This was a recurrence of the injury 

he suffered at Rhode Island last week. 

Joe will not be able to play for the 

remainder of the season. He has 

turned In an excellent Job as defensive 

half back this season, and nil play 

will be missed. Coach O'Kourke said 

that Joe will be taken along on all 

the remaining trips and given the 

same privileges enjoyed by the rest 

of the players. Frank McDermott who 

sat this game out because of a leg 

injury will probably take Phelan's 

place. 

Jack Porter also suffered a leg in- 
jury, the extent of which is not known 
M yet. 

Buster DiVincenzo played most of 
the game as offensive left half back 
and came up with several fine runs. 

MASSACHUSETTS 12 14— 2f> 
NORTHEASTERN 6 IS 21—40 
Mass. scoring: TD — Chambers 2, Red- 

I man 2; I'AT — George 2. 

I Northeastern scoring: TD — Watson, 

! Sigmund 2, Barisano 2, Kearney; 

i I'AT— Watson 4. 




Intrainurals 

The big noise in the Intramuia 
League last week was the protest 01 
the game between I'hi Sigma Kupp.i 
and Alpha Eptilon Pi which had ap 
parently been won by i'hi Sig. How 
ever, because of the nature of thi 
protest, it was decided hy the Protest 
board to replay the game. 

T'hela Chi and Phi Sigma Kapp.i 
are both tied for Arti with perfect 
records in League A. 

In League B, the Independent 
lead with a ~ 1 record. 



reaching for pass. 



Wink I, 



Aldrich Sets Record as Redmen 
Lose to Yale; Win Over Williams 



With Harry Aldncn and Hank 
Knapp t icing for first, the Redmen 
harriers ended their season of dual 
meets with a resounding 18-40 win 
over Williams. 

The winners finished with a con- 
siderable distance between them and 
Banta of Williams. Closely following 
Banta was Joe Kelsey, ami right on 
his heels were G e o r ge Coding and 
Bob Steele. Pio Angelini ran one of 
his best races of the year, as he took 
eighth place. 

The win gave the Derby men a 
record of 4-2 in dual meets. They are 
now propping for the Yankee Con- 
ference meet to be held here this Sat- 
urday at 2:3(1. 



"Helps people of 
many nations understand 
each other," 

soys ANDRE MAUROIS 

Author, Isctvrsr; 
Mtmbar of ttts French Acodsny 

"I congratulate you on excellent international 
work. You have helped people of many languages 
and nations to understand each other. You also 
gave them good reasons to believe in mankind, 
in freedom and in themselves." 



/.<</(/'" i 

Theta (.'hi 
Phi Sigma Kappa 
Alpha Epsilon Pi 
Sigma Alpha Kpsilon 
QTV 

Alpha Tan Gamma 
Lambda Chi Alpha 
Sigma Phi Kpsilon 
Kappa Sigma 
Alpha Gamma Rho 
Tan Kpsilon Phi 
I 'elta Sigma Chi 
Zeta /eta Zeta 



Lean tit H 




Harry Aldrich added another 
notch to his already fast growing 
fame, by setting a new cross coun- 
try record at the Yale University 
Golf course while his teammates were 
downed by a well balanced Eli t» am, 
88-SS, 

Harry finished batter than 100 
yards ahead of former record holder 
Mike Stanley. Stanley's record was 
2."» :()'.». 4 minutes. Aldnch's new rec- 
ord of 24:38.:J is better than hulf a 
minute faster than the old record. 

Hank Knapp finished fourth just 
a few seconds behind Stanley and 
Geary of Yale. After Knapp, a whole 
host of the Blue cume across the fin- 
ish line and took fifth through ele\ 
enth places. 

UM- WILLIAMS 

Aldrich (M) and Knapp (M) tied for 
first; :i, Banta (W); 4, Kelsey (M); 
tie for fifth be t ween Coding (M) and 
Steere (M); 7, Redman (W); 8, An- 
gelini (M); 9, Rice (W); 10, Forten- 
baugh (W); 11, Foote (W); 12, 
Smith (W); 13, Cosgrif (W); 
Oviat (W); 16, Maclnnis (M); 
Hagerman (W). 

UM-YALE 

1, Aldrich (M); 2, Stanley (Y); 
Clearv (Y); 4, Knapp (M); S, Stev- 
ens (Y); 6, Meeks (Y); 7, Garofalo 
(Y); 8, Albanese (Y); '.>, Duckworth 
(Y); 10, Seiff (Y); 11, Handetman 
(Y); 12, Goding (M); 18, Steere 
(M); 14, Quigley (M); 15, Conlin 
(M); lfi, Angelini (M); 17, Stern 
(Y). 

Varsity "M" Club 
There will be a meeting of the Var- 
sity M club Wednesday, Oct. 29, at 
7:4r> at Bowditch Lodge. This is for 
all lettermen. 



Independent! 

Chadboui ne ( 
Brooks ( ' 
Brooks A 
Baker B 
Berkshire A 
Baker A 
Baker C 

Middlesex 

Brooks B 





I 

t 



2 

•J 
•J 

•-! 
I 
1 

II 




B 

:< 
I 
I 

1 


o 



/ 

o 

II 



2 

■ 
■■ 

:: 

i 



14, 
16, 



■•:. 



Itrdiiini - Trinity 2 

aj 

Trinity College soccer team re 
maiiied undefeated and un SCO red up 
on M they defeated the Redmen last 
Saturday 2-0. 

Trinity scored their first goal soon 
after the opening of the second quar 
tar. The Kedmen threatened man> 
times, but the Trinity defensive men 
succeeded in holding Al Hoelzel score 
less. 

Goalie Bob Deans played an ex- 
cellent game, holding the Trinit> 
front line which had averaged foui 
goals a game to only one until th< 
final minute of play when the win 
tiers booted another goal home. 



Jeffery 
Beauty Salon 

56 Main Street 

Amherst, Matin. 

Tel. 136.1 

Kuth M Miller — Helen J. Grybko 









lead with Barisano scoring on 



Each month, Reader's Digest editors comb through more 
publications than any one person could read in two years, 
and select whatever seems of outstanding interest. 

Each article is carefully condensed to preserve both its 
content and flavor. The wide range of subjects stimulates 
new interests, encourages a further search for knowledge. 

In a real way, Reader's Digest helps continue the educa- 
tion of millions of readers in America and all over the world. 

• * • 
In November Reader's Digest, you'll want to read Meaning of 
the Hiss Case— Senator Nixon's inside story of the famous case; 
How to Argue— Stuart Chase describes a proven technique for 
winning arguments; 13-page book condensation: Postmarked Mos- 
cow—Mn. Alan Kirk's (wife of our ex -Ambassador > story of life 
in Moscow today. 



THE INSTRUCTOR 
WHO DARED 



We know of a young Knglish instructor who lacked the 
nerve to question any young lady who knitted in his clam. 
A rather meek sort, he could not bring himself to interrupt 
a knitter's concentration. 

One day, at last, he steeled himself to it — and asked. 
Without so much as a dropped stitch, the chosen knitter lifted 
her head and answered — facta accurate, words well-chosen, 
thinking clear and bright. It was as satisfying an answer 
as the instructor had ever enjoyed. 

"You mean," said he, after a pause, "that you girls who 
knit really listen and . . . understand what I say . . . and think? 
Really THINK?" 

We could have told him that you do think. Else, why would so 
many of you knit with fluffy, easy to-manage "BOTANY "• 
BRAND NO-DYE-LOT YARNS of 100% virgin wool? 

Plainly, you are thinking of the future . . . guarding against 
th* problem of matching colors, should you need 
another skein. With "BOTANY" BRAND NO-DYE-LOT YARNS, 
you're always sure . . . YOU CAN MATCH ANY COLOR . . . ANY 
TIME ... ANYWHERE. You can buy "BOTANY" BRAND 
NO-DYE-LOT YARNS at 



THE YARN BOX 

••"llotany" is • trademark of Kotany Mills. Inc.. Passaic. N.J. Rvaj. U.S. Pat. Off. 1962 



Page 2 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN 



TUESDAY, OCTOBER »"TS | Tl ' F D * Y ' OCTOBER 28, 1952 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN 



Page 3 



U MRecordClubMakes200Albums 
Available to Students on Nov. 3 

Dem. and Rep. 
To Debate On 
'52 Campaign 



For all students interested in class- 
ical and semi-classical music, the Rec- 
,i(l Club in the Library has been or- 
ganised and will begin lending al- 
liums on Monday, November 3. 

Over 200 albums of the works of 
the great composers in addition to 
light opera are available to students, 
faculty and residents of Amherst. 

Membership in the club is $1 per 
semester and entitles the member to 
borrow as many albums as he wish- 
es for a period of two weeks. A fine 
of $.05 per day is charged for rec- 
ords overdue. 

Most of the music is on standard 
records, but there are a few long' 
playing albums, largely Gilbert and 
Sullivan. 

Mr. Henry Lea, German instructor 
is the faculty advisor. Students will 
he asked to volunteer as librarians 
for the Record Room hours, Mondays 
Thursdays 8-4 p.m. and Fridays, 
3-5. 

The Record Club has at present 
$100 in its treasury. This will make 
it possible to purchase many new 
albums as soon as the membership 
■Uggeata what kind of music they 
would most enjoy. A sheet will be 
placed in the Record Room for sug- 
gestions ami it is hoped that every- 
one will indicate his preferences. 

The Record Room is located on the 
first floor of the Library, at the end 
of the last row of stacks toward the 
large reading room. 



McCartney Analyzes 
News on WMUA-FM 

A series of commentaries on trends 
and events of national news will be 
the thesis of a new weekly program 
scheduled by WMUA-FM. 

News Service Director, Bob Mc- 
Cartney will deliver his opinions and 
analyses for 15 minutes every Thurs- 
day at 8 p.m. starting Oct. 30. 



With The Greeks 



Goodell Library 

U of U 

Amber s5, Uass* 



HALLOWEEN HOP 
Everyone come and join the fun 
it Hamlin house where an open house 
Halloween Hop will be held on Octo- 
ber SI, from 8 p.m. until 11. In keep- 
ing with the Halloween season, the 
girll have planned special features 
for everyone. Music will be provided 
liy the bands of the land on records. 
During the intermission, refreshments 
\ ill be served. Come one, come all. 
stag or drag. 

KOI) & GIN CLUB 

There will be a meeting of the Rod 
.nd Gun Hub on Tuesday, Oct. 28 at 
7 p.m. in the Conservation Building, 
room 109. Refreshments to be served. 



CHEM ENGINEERING CLUB 

The Chemical Engineering club will 
not meet on Oct. 22. Elections of of- 
ftcera will be held at the Nov. 12 
meeting. 



Thursday night there will be a pol- 
itical rally of bi-partisan nominees 
for both federal and state offices at 
Bowker Auditorium. The rally will 
start at 8 p.m. with the nominees be- 
ing present in the lobby at 7:30 p.m. 
to greet anyone that may wish to 
meet them. 

Both Democratic and Republican 
candidates for Federal Congress, 
Governor's Council, State Senate, and 
State House of Representatives, 
whose districts include Amherst, will 
speak on the different campaign is- 
sues concerning their office. 

The meeting has been planned by 
the U. of M. Government Depart- 
ment and the Amherst League of 
Women Voters, according to Mr. 
George Goodwin. 

Among other political rallies sched 
Uled is one at the Jones Library in j 
Amherst, Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. Pro-1 
feasor Earl Latham, teacher of Poll- 
tical Science at Amherst College, will 
talk on Eisenhower. Also on the same 
program, former mayor of Northamp- 
ton, Edwin Olander, will talk on th- 
Republican state ticket. 

Also on Tuesday night at the John 
M. Green Hall at Smith College for- 
mer California Con^resswoman Hel- 
en Gahagan Douglas and former 
mayor of Springfield Roger Putnam 
will speak for Stevenson. Mr. Put- 
nam is now a member of the Econ- 
omic Stabilization Agency. The rallv 
will begin at 8 p.m. 

Wednesday night at 8 p.m. there 
will be an Eisenhower-Stevenson de- 
bate at Johnson Chapel, Amherst Col- 
lege. Mr. Eustice Seligman, New 
York lawyer and former Amherst 
student will speak for Eisenhower. 
Speaking for Stevenson will be Pro- 
fessor Richard A. Newhall, member 
of the history department of Williams 
College. 



LOST— one pair of white pigskin 
Stoves, small size. Finder please con- 
tact It rendu Bauman at Knowlton. 



'Vagabond King' 
Announces Cast 

I Mr. Doric Alviani of the Operetta 
Guild has announced the cast for the 
Guild's production, "The Vagabond 
King," following recent auditions. 

The show will take place March 
17, 18, 19, 20 and 21. 

Cast in principal parts are Mary 
Judith Baird, Mario Bruni, George 
Chandler Jr., James Chapman, Don- 
ald Dalrymple, Jeannette Davis, Nor- 
man Faiwell, Charlea GaetS, Marilyn 
Green, Janet Harvey, Joan Kettell, 
Laurence Osborne, Harold Oxman, 
Robert Pollack, Raymond Proctor, 
Wilburt Richter, Richard Stromgren, 
Joel Whittemore, l.orna Wildon, and 
Betty Woodman. 

Listed for the dancing chorus arc 
Elaine Beiman, Helen Breault, George 
! Chandler, Charles DeDearwaerder, 
I Susan Elliott, Maria Genuario, Rich- 
ard Guenard, Janet Ireland, Mar- 
celle Macba, Elizabeth Norris, Rob- 
ert Russell, Patricia Smith, James 
Stewart, Barbara Summers and Bar 
bare Urbanek. 

The singing chorus is composed of 
Robert Ames, Janice Anderson, John 
Blaisdell, Joanne Bowler, Charles 
Buczala, Gladys Chandler, James 
ClapPi Hugh Connor, John Cook, 
Robert Cunningham, William Dana- 
her, George DeMello, Diane Erick- 
son, Russell Falvey, Michael Ferber, 
William Finley, Joan Fisher, Anna 
Grant, Deborah Hart, Richard 
Houghton, Eunice Johnson, William 
Johnson, Joan Langer, Wilbert Lep- 
kowski, George Lesure, Evelyn Lewis, 
Bruch MacLechlan, Thomas Mac- 
Lechlan, Thomas MacLaughlin, El- 
eanore MMulcahy, Betty Munch, Jean 
Murdock, Janet O'Hare, Couilland 
Palmer, Thomas Parks, Joyce Peck, 
Philip Powers, Bruce Purrington, 
Robert Riley, Phyllis Robinson, Jean 



ALPHA TAU GAMMA 

Alpha Tau Gamma announces the 
pledging of Warren Baker, Donald 
Bingham, Warren Brenchick, Roy 
Buck, Robert Carson. Robert Davis, 
Sherman Goodell, Donald Hooper, 
John Molden, Herbert Montcalm, Ro- 
bert Patch. 

The house has won its second vic- 
tory Oct. 22 by defeating Sigma Phi 
Epsilon 7-0 in football. 

Herbert Montcalm, recent pledge, 
has returned from an F.F.A. livestock 
judging trip to Kansas City. He was 
one of three who represented the 
Ray State to Compete against 39 
other states. A livestock bronze em- 
blem medal will be awarded to him 
for his outstanding achievement. 



PI BETA PHI 

Massachusetts Beta chapter 
Beta Phi anounces the initiate 
the following girls: Nancy Di 
Patricia French, Pauline Stephen 
Shirley Tuttle, all of the elai 
7>4: Elizabeth Donahue, Joan La 
Mary Ann Mitchell, Marjorie Vai 
and Joan Wellington, all of the 

of '65. 

Recently pledged were Bai 
L'nderhill '54, Connie O'Lawson, 

Ann Martin, and Eleanor Mulcah 
of the class of '">">. 






Winter Carnival 

Winter Carnival committee chair 
men have sent out a call for com- 
mittee members. A chairman for each | 
committee was appointd last spring, j 
Member! are appointed in the fall. 

The following people have room on ; 
their panels for more people, and all 
those interested are asked to contact 
them: Joan Czaja, chairman. Booklet 
committee, needs help in getting ad- 
vertisements, making up the booklet, 
and organizing the program for final 
publication. She may be reached at 
KKG. telephone 8310. 

Fran Jones, chairman, Queen Com- 
mittee, needs people to handle Queen 
oublicity, for having a snow sculpture 
for the Queen by the pond, and for 
making a float for the queen and her 
court for the- parade. Fran may be 
contacted at Hamlin. 

Hob Moloney and Nancy Motte, co- 
chairmen. Events committee, have 
■•harge of all Winter Carnival events 

m.-hidiivv the ha'l. coronation of 
queen, flower and fashion ■how, com- 
tvtitive skiing and skatinir events, 
skiing and skating parties and Naiads 
exhibition. Ideas and help in planning 
h< se events are needed. Call Bob at 
KpnpaSinr or Nancy at Mills or KKG. 
Mary Lou Drapeau, refreshments 
chairman, needs volunteers to work 
serving refreshments for all carnival 
events. Call Chi Omega, telephone 
si 18*. 

Take part 
events of the 
val. 



SIGMA PHI EPSILON 

Mass. Alpha chapter of Sigm. 
Kpsiion announcet the [nitiatl 
Don RodenheiaeVi '88. 

Six Ep's Black and White Ball 
■i packed house success last Satui 
night. Next wepk, all are invito 
Sis Ep's "Winnins Party." 



TAT EPSILON PHI 
Til ' Epsilon Phi announces the 
ning of Brother Myron Goldbei 

Miss Maxine Weiss. 



("hem. Kngineering 
The Chemical Engineering c 
nnonsorin*! :< fi "Id trip to the G< 
Electric plant in PittifleW on !•' 

day afternoon. Nov. 7. All Chi 
Engineering majors wishing to 
tend must sign a sheet posted 
main floor bulletin board in G - 
mann by Friday, Oct. 31. A 
from classes by the Dean's Offi, 
will be obtained for those who 
it. 



HOME EC SHOW 
On Wednesday, Oct », 1962 
4 p.m. in Hamlin lounge, Your Shop 
sponsored by the Home Ecoi 
club, will present a style show 
latest fashions. Your Shop w 
cently established in Amherst centi 
to supply up-to-date fashions for i 
eda. All U. of Mass. girls are inv ti 
t-i .-ee these s'yles which have 
c'ios n especially for them. 



in one of the biggest 
year, the Winter Carni- 



LOST— a small, brown pocketbook 
containing a sum of money at. the 
game Saturday. Oct. 25. Finder please 
•ontact Elaine Maitland, Knowlton. 
Reward. 



Ryder, Pauly Stephan, Edwin Stiles, 
Dorothy Swift, Cynthia Taylor, Lu- 
cy Tibbals, Edward W r ilson and Joan 
Wellington. 

The orchestra, specific parts to be 
played and the various committees 
will be announced at a later date. 



SPANISH CLU1 

El Club Hispanico will pre* I 

coffee hour on Thursday, <>et. •''.'». « 
4 p.m. in Skinner lounge. 

All members are welcome, ami 
special invitation is extended to t'n - 
man girls taking Spanish who .,: 
unable to attend regular eveniw 
meetings. It is hoped all interest 
students will take advantage of ' 
opportunity to get acquainted - 
the Spanish faculty and club. 

SCA COFFEE HOUR 

This week's coffee hour, Wcdiv- 
day from 4-5 p.m., will be held 
Draper Annex. 

SCA members are also urged 
attend the newly-begun Tuesday h 
ternoon Vesper services at Mem H:i 
Memorial room (enter by door fr> 
hallway) at 5. 




MW^ 



oolButontyTime will Tell . . . . . . . 



AS JULIUS CAESAR ONCE SAID, 
"GALLIA 6STOAANIS PIVISA IN 
^7 PARTES TRES!" 




fetCAMEB 

■for 30 days 

fr Mildness and Hai/or 



CAMELS are America's most pop- 
ular cigarette. To find out why, 
test them as your steady smoke. 
Smoke only Camels for thirty days. 
See how rich and flavorful they are 
— pack after pack ! See how mild 
CAMELS are — week after week ! 



CAMEL leads all other brands 

by billions' of cigarettes per year! 




V&, 






KEEP THOSE 
CAMPUS CHEST 



NO THRUST 
FOR GOODNESS 




DOLLAR BILLS 
COMING IN 



IS EVER 
LOST 



VOL. LXIII— NO. 11 PUBLISHED TWICE WEEKLY 



UMVKUSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



FK1DW. (MTUIIKK 31. 1952 



Students Fill Up 400 Bottles 
As Prexy Leads Pint Parade 




Senate Refuses Housing Office 
RulingOrderingLuggageRemoval 



i 



President Van Meter donates first 



The quotas were met in the Campus 
Blood Drive held last Tuesday and 
Wednesday. The 100 pints of blood 
needed to replace that used by Carole 
Xnderson and the 300 pint goal of 
the Red Cross were filled. 

The Red Cross set their goal at 
liiO pints for each day. Tuesday 156 
pints were taken and Wednesday the 
spal was completed with 145 pints of 
SI nod. 

There was a total of 357 pledges 
for blood and 46 non-pledged donors. 
)f this number many were turned 
down for various reasons of health. 

According to one of the Red Cros3 
officials at Knowlton the drive went 
along very smoothly. It was learned 
hat the 100 pints pledged to Carole 
Anderson will be sent to Boston and 
*at the remainder will be sent to 
Korea according to Ass't. Exec. Sec. 
of the Northampton Chapter of 
Amer. Red Cross. The branch of the 
Red Cross Blood program that visited 
the campus sends weekly shipments 
)f blood to Korea. 



pint in Annual 1M Blood Drive. 
— Photo by Winkley 

In a letter received by Glenn Bar- 
ber, student chairman of the drive, 
Mrs. Anderson expressed her appre- 
ciation for everything that has been 
done in the memory of Carole. 

The following is from Mrs. Ander- 
son's letter: 

"We appreciate so very much your 
kind thoughtfulness in crediting 100 
pints of blood to Carole's account and 
all you have done to make the drive 
a success." 

"Carole would have been sc 
touched, as we are, by all you have 
done for us. You have been most 
kind." 

"Thank you for expressing ou; 
thanks in the Collegian." 

"It is so hard to find satisfactory 
words to express appreciation fof 
such kindness. People have been *o 
thoughtful that almost anything I 
can find to say sounds so inadequate." 

"We shall never forget the kind- 
ness you have shown us at this time." 



WMUA Tackles 

The Converter 

Problem 

Although as yet installed only in 
Raker dormitory, WMUA is initiating 
a plan by which the station signal 
may be received by KM radio seta. 

The Federal Communications Com- 
mission grants a special license to 
college radio stations for the purpose 
of educational broadcasting on Ten 
Watt FM transmitters. In the past 
WMUA has sent its signal through 
"carrier current", piping the signal 
into the UM power lines and thus 
directly through the wires into the 
dormitories. 

Surveys showed, however that 

WMUA would have to use additional 

power put-out to be heard in all the 

Continued on page U 



Randolph Explains Reasoning Behind Bun 
But Insists on Retention; Solons Petition 

"1 don't think you'll ever have trunks in your rooms ■gala," 
stated Housing Supervisor Herbert A. Randolph to the student 

Senate which was battling for the return of trunks and suitcase- 
to the dormitory rooms at last Tuesday's meeting. 

Mr. Randolph explained that HOW as well as later in life every 
one must comply to different regulations of one type or another 

and that this regulation is one that 

Road Show Call 
Means New Play 

A comedy entitled "Silver Whistle" 
has been announced by the UM dra- 
matic group, the Roister Doisters, as 
their fall presentation. The show will 
be performed Dec. 5 and 6 in Bow- 
ker Auditorium. 

ffsqn— tl for the RD's to take their 
Continued on page i 



must he complied with. 

According to Mr. Randolph "A 
great deal of thought and considera 
tion was given before putting thi.« 
rule into effect." The WHOM he gave 
against allowing trunks in the room 8 
were the keeping of stolen goods, fire- 
arms, ammunition, hot plates, toast- 
ers, electric cofTemakers, and other 
such forbidden items under lock and 
key. Another reason was thnt trunk- 
and suitcases hinder the cleaning of 
the looms. 

Continued on page «.* 




Foreign University 
Offieial Visits UM 

The School of Agriculture and 
Horticulture will play host this week 
to II. C. Chakrabandhu, vice-rector 
•>( Kasetsart University, Thailand. 

Mr. Chakrabandhu will be the 
West of Dean Dale H. Sieling. He 
''"V study college administration in 
•he School of Agriculture and Horti- 
culture and the two year Stockbridge 
3ch' •■>] of Agriculture, to gain knowl- 



edge of problems affecting the organ- 
ization of resident instruction, re- 
search, and extension activities. The 
study program is sponsored by the 
Mutual Security Agency in coopera- 
tion with the U. S. Dept. of Agricul- 
ture and Land-Grant colleges. 

Kasetsart University is Thailand's 
only residence institution for agri- 
cultural instruction at the university 
level. Mr. Chakrabandhu is respon- 
sible for most of the university's ad- 
ministrative affairs and for over-all 
teacher-staff relationships. 



ROTC Cadets Consider Colonel Candidates; 

Five Hopefuls Consider Military Careers 




Pas* 1 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN 



TUESDAY. OCTOBER 2* !' 



- Understand Mass Communication 

- Know The Workings of Your University 

- Get Valuable Experience While You Work 

Vchieve A Bigger and Better Collegian 
• Strive For Two Good Publication Staffs 
Join The Collegian Now ! ! 

The training period for new and interested 
staff members begins next week. 
WHEN? Tuesday, November 4, 1952 

WHO? Freshmen. Tuesday at 5 p.m. 

Upperclassmen, Tuesday at 7 p.m. 

WHERE? Collegian office. Memorial Hall 



More than thirty campus women 
and Armor ROTC Cadets last Tues- 
competed for the votes of Air Force 
day vicing for places in the Honor- 
ary Colonel Contest. 

One of the five finalists will be 
chosen Honorary Colonel at the Mil- 



itary Ball on December 12 at the Am- Sue Moy-nahan, '•••'!; Shirley Stevens, 

h.rst College Gymnasium. The win- '68; Carol Bandy, '•'»''>; Jane Hex. '..•'.. 

ner of the contest will be given the atnl Jean Lapworth, '.'>'•. 
cioak and silver eagles at the ball, Honorary Colonel Committee chaii 

and she will review the troops at th" man, Ken Walsh, announced that an 

Final Review next May. attempt would be made to have out 

The winning girls are: L to It: tide judges select the winner. 



Caf Built For 150 
Feeds Line of 350 

by Rosemary Quinn 

Butterfield cafeteria, originally de- 
signed to accommodate 150 people, is 
now serving approximately 350, more 
than twice its capacity. This number 
includes students from Butterfiald, 
Mills and Chadbourne. 

First, six people now operate the 
dishwashing machine that was meant 
to be manned by four. This must be 
done in order to rewash dishes to be 
used during the meal. 

Second, two women do all the bak- 
ing in a one stack oven, which, for 
one example, holds only 12 pies when 
forty are needed for a meal. 

Third, serving hours are break- 
f as t^-7:00-7:45; lunch— 11:30-12:30; 
dinner — 5:30 until the line is through. 

Fourth, and most important factor 
of all, is that a student anywhere 
near the middle or end of the line 
must wait at least a half an hour to 
get a meal. The line extends from 
the serving area, through the entir; 
dining room and outaide to the yard. 

An interesting comparison in facil- 
ities can be seen between our Butter- 
Continned on pag4 1 



Cage Turned To Modern Shopping Center 
In Horticultural Show Television Debut 



A contemporary ghoppinjc center 
surrounding a centrally located gar- 
den is the theme of the University's 
Fortieth Annual Horticultural Show 
to be exhibited next week, Nov. 7, 8 
and 9 in tfie Cage. 

The show covers over a half an 
acre. Departmental and student 10x10 
exhibits will be in the form of ■tore 
fronts. 

The Hort Show will be televised 
this year on Channel 6, WNHC-TV of 
New Haven (unless an unusually bijr 
story breaks the same day). The 
show's features srill b<- filmed and 
shown on Monday's new.- broadcasts. 

On Friday at & p.m. th<- qoe e n will 
be tl U W I i e d by President Van Meter 
in the central garden. 

WMI'A will hold their inauguration 
ceremony at the show on Saturday 
at noon, also in the central garden. 
Many radio celebrities will attend the 
ceremony. 

This year's show was planned by 
Mr. Paul Procopio and the Land. 
Arch, department, faculty advisor of 
the show. 

The students are taking a bigger 



part in this year's exhibition with 
Um formation of a Hurt Show Coun 
cil composed of one I'M and 

Stockbridge student from eaea Horl 
department, to promote the planning 
and organization. An executive board 
uf the <"uncil was established, con, 
posed "i officers and one faculty m 
bar. 

The executive couru . it as foil 
eo chairmen, Dick Raton, SSA '5,'t and 
Carl rlaeseier, I .M 'M; assist 
chairman, Kd Meany, SSA '63; 
retary, Bob Arsenault, I'M 
treasurer, Mr. Grant Snyder, Oleri 
culture department; faculty advisor. 
Professor Thayer of tli<- Floriculture 
department. 

The publicity chairman for tin- 
show ig Hob Arsenault, and the com- 
mittee chairmen are as follow i 
Claire Magee, UM '88, clerks; David 
Carson, I'M '.'>. r >, corsages; William 
Cronin. I'M '. r >4, balcony and decora 
tions; Vance Morgan, UM '54, guides; 
Lester Wyman. I'M '88, Information 
booth construction; Marjorie Alden. 
I'M '83, information; James Muck. 
UM graduate, labelling; William 
Lambert. UM '53, main feature; Ed 
Young SSA '53, square center; Dick 
Eaton. SSA '53. queen; Robert Hen 

Continued on page ' 



THE MASSAl HUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31, 19->2 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY. OCTOBER II, 1952 



Subscription price—SS.OO per yew: $1.80 per semester 



Office: Memorial Hall 



Entered as second class matter at the po,t office at Amherst. Mas.. Printed twice weekly 
eicept for holidays, vacations, and examination periods. Accepted for mailing under the 
authority of the act of March 8. 1879. as amended by the act of June It, IW4. 



Potpourri 



Official ■nd.r.T.dnate newspapw of the University of Maaaa.hua.tta. The staff is nsstuibU 
far Ms contents-no faculty members reading it for accuracy or approval prior to publication. 



campus cMcnes 



BEU 



Mr. Randolph, A Change Please 

Tuesday night, Mr. Randolph of the housing office appeared 
before the Student Senate to explain the reasons for the recent 
ruling affecting the Men's dorms which prohibits having foot- 
lockers, trunks and suitcases in the rooms. The main thesis of Ml 
reasoning was that the ruling was instituted to stop the men from 
having various contraband articles and to assist in keeping the 
rooms clean. If there is luggage in the rooms it provides a hiding 
place for these items which, according to the rules, are not to be 
kept in the rooms. If there is luggage on the floor it interferes 
with good housekeeping; the men don't sweep under these dust 
collectors. Also, if there is too much of it, the temptation is not 
to clean the room at all. 

CONTRABAND 
On the first point, his argument is correct in regards to foot 
lockers. By not having them in the rooms, it would be difficult to 
hide coffee pots, hotplates, arms and ammunition , and 'other 
things.' There is complete justification for not having these vari- 
ous electrical devices. They push the electric bill up. There 
wouldn't be any need for outlawing them if the University pro- 
vided a central room in each dorm with these items available for 
student use. Cams and ammunition do constitute a threat to safe- 
ty One major fear seems to be for the property, and other for 
the persons. Guns have been used for destruction in the dorms; 
this should be stopped. However, if we fear a student taking his 
own life, let's outlaw neckties, one can still hang himself. Also 
put bars on the windows, a student can still jump out. This other 
class of contraband, 'other things' is a more difficult matter. What 
are these other things; a certain liquid which comes in bottles of 
various sizes and shape? If this be the case, we reserve comment. 
At anv rate, his first argument, when applied to foot lockers, 
is correct. Keeping them out of the rooms prevents students from 
hiding these articles. However, with suitcases we disagree. It is 
more difficult to hide these items in suitcases. We grant that there 
is justification for keeping foot lockers out, but not suitcases. 

GOOD HOUSEKEEPING 

Let's proceed to the question of housekeeping. As one senator 



expressed it. there is very little room for anything in those 4 clos 
ets with windows.' The men must keep their clothes somewhere. 
They have two dresser drawers and a small closet for all their 
clothing. Mr. Randolph feels that this enough. It was pointed out 
to him that the girls are allowed to keep all of their luggage ex- 
cept large trunks and foot lockers in the rooms. He says that they 
have more clothes and need more room. Granted this is so, they 
do have more clothes, but how much more? Certainly we must 
admit that two dresser drawers and a small closet in many cases 
is not sufficient. If we are after cleanliness we will never get it 
unless we provide some place to keep all the things a person will 
have in the line of clothing. When we consider the ruling from 
this point of view, if defeats its own purpose. We want things 
put away and in an orderly fashion, but we don't provide any 
place to put things. 

Another minor point. Don't we have faculty residents and 
counselors who are supposed to keep a check on cleanliness? It 
wouldn't take long if they really got after the men for this. Most 
men now keep their rooms reasonably clean. Those who don't will 
if a little pressure is put on them. Why don't these men do their 
jobs for a change instead of spending all their time weeping and 
wailing about what bad little boys we have? 

In the girls dorms, there is very little trouble about keeping 
the rooms clean. They take pride in cleanliness for the most part. 
Often we must grant, the men in general, don't. It would seem to 
us to be more sensible to facilitate them in every manner possible, 
rather than to take from them one of the best storage places. We 
jrrant that there is justification for making the men move trunks 
and foot lockers out of the room, but limiting the men to one 
laundry case or suitcase, while it provides a place for dirty laun- 
dry prevents them from having valuable storage space. 

A huge majority of the men students have objected to the 
ruling Petitions have been circulated and the Student Senate has 
shown its opposition. The ruling is obviously ridiculous. Mr. Ran- 
dolph's insistence in keeping it intact reminds us of a little boy 
who has been slapped down but won't give in for fear of losing 
face The ruling is inconvenient, childish, and it defeats its own 
purpose We call upon Mr. Randolph and Dean Hopkins to recon- 
sider the matter and strike t his ridiculous ruling from the books. 

positive arguments on each side of 
the issue." The "one outstanding Re- 
publican" was not left out intention- 
ally. 



by Don Audette 

There's good coffee and there's bad 
coffee and then there's Draper cof- 
fee. Some coffee tastes like water 
through which a coffee bean was 
dragged and some coffee tastes like 
mud ... it should, it was only ground 
this morning . . . and then there's 
Draper coffee which tastes like the 
Russian Army had camped in the cup. 
This is due mainly to the fact that 
Draper uses Grecian urna to make 
their coffee. You ask what's a Gre- 
cian urn? I'll tell you. A Grecian urns 
about $4500 a year which is pretty 
damn Rood for an alien (ho, ho. Good 
for you. You made a joke. What are 
you trying to do ... top your par- 
ents?) But if you think Draper cof- 
fee is bad, try the C-Store. They 
don't even give you a spoon there. All 
you get is a wooden "ah" stick and 
believe me it's really hard to put a 
teaspoonful of sugar on a flat sur- 
face like that. But enough of this 
childish prattle, the main idea of this 
article (oh, I'm so confused) goes 
deeper than the fact that both places 
sell coffee that's so thick you have 
to chew it. Fr'instance, have you evir 
•noticed the clientile that both estab- 
lishments attract? Have you ever no- 
ticed the steady stream of students 
with flaxen hair and cheeks of tan 
entering the C-store? Have you ever 
noticed the steady stream of student.-; 
vrlth slide rules and lab report books 
entering the Snack Bar in Draper? 
Girls . . . have you ever . . . ? 

Let's face the facts, gang, the C- 
store and the Snack Bar in Draper 
are the centers of two great spheres 
of influence on campus. The C-store 
because it is surrounded by Old Cha- 
pel, the Lib. Arts annex, and North 
College is a veritable hot-bed of Lib- 
eral Arts majors plotting something. 
Plotting something big. Fight your 
way into the C-store sometime and 
view the utter chaos, the strident har- 
anguing, the groups chortling "Here, 
Here!", and the many broken yo-yo's 
that lie scattered about the floor. 

Compare all of this to Draper's 
Snack Bar, the efficient headquarters 
for those attending Goessmann, Has- 
brouck, and the engineering build- 
ings. Note, the cool, calculating at- 
mosphere present ... for it is here 
that the brains of the campus meet to 
plan the squelching of any up-risings 
hatched at the C-store. At the cur- 
rent time there are many potential 
electrical engineers planning watt the 
best methods of accomplishing this 
are . . . but we volt go into that now. 
The reason being is that someone is 
staring at me through the keyhole. 
Undoubtedly a L.A. major since they 
are the only people on campus so 
narrow-minded that they can stare 
through a keyhole with both eyes at 
the same time. As a matter of fact we 
volt go into anything else in this ar- 
ticle because I'm sick of writing it. 
Sick, I tell you, sick, sick, sick! Bye 
now. (Ed. note: this is a master- 
piece of disjointed writing). 




FOR WARM JACKETS 
Priced $15 to $25 



See THOMPSON 



Yankee Conference Cross Country Meet Here Tomorrow 



Aldrich, Knapp and Coding; 
To Attempt to Retain Title 



1 ith 42 runners leaving from the 
. ■ ting line, the Redmen in th»' roll 
• ufending champs will be out to 
n their title in the Yankee Con- 
ference cross country meet to be held 
, , t o mo r row at 2:.'i0 over the four 
B nd a half mile course. 

. : »ch Derby will be counting heav- | 
m Harry Aldrich, Hank Knapp 
a p tain George Coding to come 
OSffl with the necessary points to 
n. the Redmen a win. 



UNIVERSITY CALENDAR 

Club, FrmA 



Friday, October 31 

*7:.'tt) p.m. Sabbath Eve Services, 
Prof. H. N. Click, speaker, Hillel 
House 
8:00 p.m. Invitation Parties: Kappa 
Alpha Theta, Kappa Kappa Gam- 
ma, Phi Sigma Kappa, Sigma 
Kappa 

Open House: Alpha Epsilon Pi, 
Hamlin House, Kappa Kappa, 
Lewis House, Thatcher House 

Saturday, November 1 

8:00 a.m. Outing Club Cooperative 
work day with Mt. Toby Recrea- 
tion Project. 

2:30 p.m. Yankee Conference Cross 
Country Championships 

8:00 p.m. Open House: Alpha Gam- 
ma Rho, Kappa Sigma, Phi Sigma 
Kappa, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sig- 
ma Phi Epsilon, Delta Sigma Chi 
Sunday, November 2 

3:00 p.m. Sorority Open Houses 

Monday, November 3 

4:00 p.m. Folk Singers Rehearsal, 
Memorial Hall Auditorium 

7:00 p.m. Shorthorn Board, Stock- 
bridge Hall, Room 218 

8:00 p.m. Student Wives, Chapel, 
Room C 

8:30 p.m. Operetta Guild, Memorial 
Hall Auditorium 

7:00 p.m. Philosophy Discussion 
Group, Chapel, Room D 

7:00 p.m. Stockbridge Student 
Council, Memorial Hall, Room I 

7:30 p.m. Amateur Radio, Engineer- 
ing Wing 

7:00 p.m. Floriculture Club, French 
Hall, Room 102 



7:00 p.m. Pomology 

Hall, Room 208 
7:30 p.m. Landscape Architectun 

Clup, Wilder Hall 
7:30 p.m. Sociology Club, DlBSt 

Hall, Room 2A 
7:30 p.m. WAA, Drill Hall 
7:30 p.m. American Society CM 

Engineering, Student Branch 

Gunness Lab. 
7:30 p.m. Physical Education De- 
partment Films, Chapel, Audit"- 

rium 
7:30 p.m. WMUA Production Home 

Chapel, Room C 

Tuesday, November 4 
4:00 p.m. Harmonaires, Mem Hai 

Auditorium 
5:00 p.m. Stockbridge Glee (Hub 

Mem Hall Auditorium 
7:00 p.m. Active Roister DoisU-iv 

Dramatic Workshop 
7:00 p.m. Alpha Phi Omega, Chap* 

Room C 
7:00 p.m. Senate, Skinner, Ro»m 4 
7:00 p.m. Women's Judiciary, Good 

ell Library 
7:00 p.m. Women's Fencing, Ptfl 

Ed. Balcony 
7:00 p.m. Dance Band Rehearsal 

Memorial Hall 
7:00 p.m. Poultry Club, Stockbride 

Hall, Room 311 
7:00 p.m. 4-H Club, Farley Club 

House 
7:30 p.m. University Orchestra 

Stockbridge Hall, Room 114 
7:30 p.m. Forestry Club, Consem 

tion Building 
7:30 p.m. Education Club, Libera 

Arts Annex 
Open to the Public 



EDITOR'S NOTES 

Ed. Note. We repeat: the Collegian 
cannot, because of space limitations, 
accept letters to the editor endorsing 
candidates for class office. As much 
as we would like to, we find it im- 
|,o3sible. 

Ed. Note. In our editorial on Tues- 
day, National Dilemna, it should have 
lead: "Rather w e have decided to ask 
one outstanding Democrat and one 
outstanding Republican to present the 



destruction of the signs of class of 
fice aspirants. 

These kids have spent countless 
hours preparing the campaign post- 
ers, some at considerable expense. 
They have complied with University 
regulations in placing them in ap- 
proved locations, planned to get the 
voting students to know them. 

How are we ever to impress the 
University administrators that we 
are a responsible student body cap- 
able of handling many of our own 
regulations with such childsplay? 
Let's grow up. Appreciate the work 
of others, whether or not we are in 
accord. It may seem a small matter 
to some, but it looks big to those 
looking at us from outside. 
Sincerely, 
Bruce Fox 
Jim Devaney 
Sallyann Sargent 



Letter to the Editor 

Dear Editor: 

There have not been so many signs 
of the immature acts of students on 
this campus since the disappearance 
of Mettawampe. The latest playful 
misdemeanor has been the thoughtless 



Senate Report . . . 

Continued from page 1 
Mr. Randolph also said that men do 
not need the extra space for clothing 
that women do. He stated that one 
suitcase or one laundry case may be 
kept in the room, but it may not be 
locked. 

He pointed out that the same sys- 
tem of one central storage space for 



WMUA Schedule 

Thursday, October .?0 
7:00 Mahoganey Hall 
7:30 Popular Music 
7:55 World News 
8:00 Sense in Our Times 
8:15 Waltz Time 
8:30 Your Faculty Speaks 
9:00 Sign Off 

Friday, October 3/ 
7:00 Humanities Series 
7:50 World News 
8:00 Sports Roundup 
8:15 Masterworks 
9:00 Popular Requests 

Saturday, November 1 
8:00 Dancing in the Dark till 12 pm 



trunks and suitcases is used in many 
other universities. He cited the Uni- 
versities of Connecticut and Vermont 
as examples. 

Mr. Randolph suggested that the 
Senate refer the matter to their 
buildings and grounds committee and 
that negotiations be continued 
through them. The Senate decided 
that this committee would write out 
a resolution on the matter. According 
to Senate President Carroll, after the 
resolution is approved by the Senate, 
it will be sent along with the now- 
completed petitions from all the men's 
dorms to Dean Hopkins. 
Elections 
A report was given by Election 
Chairman John Miller on the past 
primary elections. It was approved 
by the Senate. Miller went on to make 
final arrangements for the forthcom- 
ing final elections. 

Constitution Commission Chairman 



! Problem of the Week 

The two solutions to last week** 
problem : 

5 tickets at $10 = $ 50 

1 ticket at $ 3 = $ 8 

94 tickets at $ 0.50= $ 47 



100 


$100 


or 




tickets at $10 = 





20 tickets at $ 3 = 


$ 60 


80 tickets at $ 0.50= 


$ 80 


100 tickets 


$109 



The method of solving the probleff 
may be seen on the Math buildinr 
bulletin board. 

Only one person submitted bo« 
correct solutions, Mr. C. E. Hall, J- 
of Hampshire House. 

This week's problem is as follows 
Prove that 

2! 4! . . . (2n)! is greater tba 
(n + U!n 

Pass your solutions in to Miss Ro?' 
ers, the secretary in the Math build- 
ing. Should she not be there, he« 
any of the faculty in the Math buy- 
ing date, time and sign your sdutio^ 
and then place it in the little box r 
the Math building. 



Yankee 

Conference 

News 

Yankee Conference football teams 
took to the air early and often last 
Saturday, as they won four out of 
their five non-conference engage- 
ments, with the favored Redmen com 
iiiK out as the only loser in a 40-2»> 



John Heintz reported that his o> r 
mittee is working on a new 
of student Senate Representat 
Senate committee appoin 
were complete and nnnoun< ' 
President Carroll. 



The Derbymen came up with a 4-2 free wheeling tilt with Northeastern. 



.cord for dual competition this fall, 
, hisses coming at the hands of 

ovtrfa] Harvard and Yale clubs. In 

rinsing the Yale meet, Harry Al- 
ich clipped better than 30 seconds 

• r the record for the Yale course. 
Rhode Island, perennially one of 

be most powerful teams in New 

England, will be one of the teams to 
atch out for. Coach Fred Tooted 

*jl the Rams have no outstanding 

unners, "just seven boys". However, 

Mt "seven boys" ran roughshod 

.: the UConn this week taking the 

- st three places in the meet. Henry 

. mbley, a sophomore, has been the 

ip Ram in dual competition. 

Vermont has a solid dark horse 

i try and could come home with the 

won. Captain Melvin Wrisley and 

,eoige Davis, a transfer from 

pnngfield College will be two boys 

at will cause the Derbymen some 

•adaches. 

Vw Hampshire's hopes rest with 

V Carlson, Yankee Conference mile 

ampion, who covered the UNH IB 

fMtel time than any Wildcat har- 

n last week's win over MIT. 

This is the first year that the Yan- 

• 1 Conference meet has been run 



Al Rested 
England. 



But even in defeat Charlie 

O'liourke had his pitching ace \'<>e! 
Keebenacker, second among the na 
tion's small college passers, hurl 18 
aerial attempts, Hi of which were 
completed. 

It was the supple light arm of Irv 
Panders which paced the UConns Ui 
a 15*19 win over Delaware, for the 
fourth straight Husky victory since 
their opening jrame defeat at the 
hands of Yale. 

Bob Deacon, Vermont's brilliant 
passer, who was 7th in the natioM 
last week, had another great day M 
he led the Catamounts to a 27-26 win 
over Norwich. Trailing by 20 points, 
Vermont began to roll, as Deacon 
passed for three touchdowns, ran for , n <mwm *l p 
another, and booted three conver- 
sions. 

Traditionally conservative Maine 
took to the air Saturday to blast an 
undermanned Bates team 62-6 in a 
State Series game at Orono. Ken 
Parady tossed three touchdown pass- 
es in the second quarter. 

New Hampshire turned loose a 
talented crop of running backs to 
overcome a 19-7 half time deficit and 




Injury Riddled Kedmen to Meet 
Undefeated Brandeis Tomorrow 



leading scorer in New 
—Photo by Winkles 



Frosh 20- Amherst 43 

Taking second through tenth plac- 
es, the Little Indian hairier* 
whipped the Amherst frosh 20-4H to 
complete their season of dual meets 
undefeated. 

Brown Of Amherst took first place 
live seconds ahead of Bob Horn. Be- 
hind Horn, came a whole pack of Lit- 
Uc Indians to more than clinch the 
race, including Don Priwoll, Wil Lop- 
, kowski, Hill Hoss, John Newall, I'«t. 
OWer, Lou Alaconis and 
Rikert 

Next Tuesday the frosh start their 
|K)st-season compt .uion when they 
Journey over to Springfield for the 
Connecticut Valley race. 



whip St. Lawrence 28-19. Dick Dew 
parately from the New Englands. I ing was the big gun in the running 
th* past, the point totals for the J attack. 
Yankee Conference were figured from 



he results in the New Englands. As 
'•fending champions, the UM course 
>as decided on as the one to have the 
irst separate Yankee Conference 
est. 

The course starts at the south end 
A the soccer field and ends with the 
unners going around the track once 
th the finish line even with the goal 
POKS at the south end of the foot- 
Wi field. 

Conn. Valley Meet Tuesday 

Next Tuesday, the Redmen journey 

H'. to Springfield for the Connect i- 

»t Valley cross country meet. The 

linimen are the defending champs, 

owever, Springfield is favored to 

he meet on their 4.8 mile course. 

Tht- gymnasts are currently in the 

Is of a good win streak. 

The Little Indian harriers also go 

Springfield next Tuesday for the 



In the only conference game this 
week, New Hampshire entertains the 
top ranking UConn's at Cowell Stad- 
ium in Durham. 



Frosh Lose Thriller 

The frosh soccer team went down 
to their second defeat as they were 
edged 1-0 by Williston Academy. 

It was Williston's sixth straight 
win this year and 16th game with- 
out a defeat in a two year period. 

Bill Summers scored for the win- 
ners in the first period. After that, 
the Little Indians' defense tightened 
and held the victors scoreless the rest 
of the way. 

away with the race, with 40 points 
between them and their nearest com- 
petitor. Last year's team of Quigley, 
Conlin, etc., won the meet handily. 

This year the frosh have a well- 
balanced team which includes Bob 
oe a good tune up for the New Horn, Don Frizzell, Wil Lepkowski, 




The Kedmen travel to Waltham to- 
morrow to take on undefeated Bran- 
deis, with a squad depleuted by in 

juries. 

As a result of last week's game 
with Northeastern, the Kedmen add 
e<l to their growing list of injuries. 

Jack Porter, Billy Kcx and George 

Bowland three fourths of the start- 
ing hackfield are suffering from in- 
juries and will see only limited serv- 
ice. 

It is believed that the starting 
hackrield will consist of Dick Conway, 
Charlie Kedman and Buster DiVin- 

censo. Frank afcDermott is still nun* 
ing a bad leg and will not likely see 

any service. 

.loe Phelaa who has played top 

notch defensive ball all year will 

j be lost for the season as a result of 

! his head injury. Joe, who never 

played high school ball, has proven 

\ t » he an excellent pass defender, as 

shown by the fact that only two 

passes were completed in his area in 

the five games that he played. 

Coach O'Rourke said that he will 
he out to put on a good show for the. 
Boston Alumni. He also said that the 
morale and spirit of the squad is 
high even after the setbacks they 
have suffered, and that they will be 
pointing to break the Judges win 
st reak. 

The load will more than ever fall 
on the shoulders of Noel Keebenack- 
er. If his pitching arm is up to par, 
the Kedmen will give the Judges a 
trood run for their money. 



Frosh Top Williams 
6 in Tie for First 

With lis men tieing for first, th* 
frosh harriers swamped the Williams 
frosh by the score of 15-50. 

Wil Lepkowski, Bob Horn, Bill 
Hoss, Lou Alaconis, Don Frizzell and 
John N'ewell came across the finish 
line in one big wave to give a display 
of tremendous power. 

Besides the six- way tie for ftrat, 
the Little Indians also copped sev- 
enth, ninth and had three men tie for 
tenth. In other words, only one Wil 
hams man, Schirmer, finished in the 
first twelve places in the race. He 
took eighth. 

This is the third straight win for 

the Little Indians. Their last dual 

meet is this afternoon at four when 

they play host to the Amherst frosh. 

SUMMARY 

Lepkowski (M), Horn (M), Hoss 
(M), Alaconis (M), Frizzell (M) and 
Newell (M) all tied for first; 7, 
Power (M); 8, Schirmer (W); '.». 
Conway (M); tie for tenth between 
Kenny (M), and Rikert (M), ami 
Gould (M); 18, Kleimbard (W); 14. 
Call (W); 16, Cos (W); 16, Madsen 
(W); 17, Jamison (W). 

Coach O'Rourke also an-nounced 
this week that George Bicknell would 
play defensive guard tomorrow. He 
said that his nominee for starting 
offensive guard would not be an- 
nounced until tomorrow. 

With all things considered, the 
Redmen go into tomorrow's game u 
definite underdog. 



* in the •* 



osh event in the Conn. Valley meet, 
course covers 2.8 miles and 



ands race on Nov. 10 which is 

ximately the same length. The 

' M frosh have copped the Conn. Vai- 

*? frosh race two years in a row and 

bo trying for their third straight. 
ir i960, the frosh team of Aldrich, 
Knapp, Steere and company ran 



Hoss, and John Newall. These 
boys have gone through their sched- 
ule of dual meets undefeated which 
included a win over Harvard. The 
highlight of their season was when 
they placed six men in a tie for first 
as they shut out Williams 15-50. 



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(HI MASSACHl SETTS COLUBGIAN, FRIDAY, (KTOBER 31, 1952 



With The Greeks 



SIGMA PHI BPS1LON 

Regit for President! This week's 
battle ery of Sigma Phi Epailon invit- 
ng all to join up with the Winning 
Part) at a pre-election rally and 
dance Saturday night, Nov. 1. The 
dance will take place in the spacious 
Sig lip ballroom and will be sparked 
by -l.ction hiRhlijrhta throughout the 
veiling. Soft drinks of all types will 
be on hand -the eke bar will be run 
by the Regit tor Preeident Commit- 
Music will ha pip (,( i directly to 
the Ballroom and a complete rally 
program It planned for the enter- 
tainment of all. Remember Saturday 
night, it's not "I lake Ik.-", or "Mad- 
ly for Adlai". but this week it's "Regis 
for President". 



ALPHA GAMMA RHO 

Mu Chapter of Alpha Gamma Rho 
announces the formal initiation of 
William dwell T)3, William Shenk 
and Louis Emmonds, both of '54. Wil- 
liam Todt T>4 was also pledged. 

During "Homecoming Weekend" 
Alpha Gam welcomed back many of 
its alumni. 



DELTA SIGMA CHI 

Delta Sigma Chi will hold its first 
open house party this season at 
Reed's :*!>4 North Pleasant street on 
Saturday night from 8 till 12 p.m. It 
will be a sweater dance on the gen- 
eral theme of harvest time. 



3 Students Elected 
To National Board 

Three I'M students were elected at 
a Chaplain's Council meeting on Octo- 
ber 1> to represent the school on the 
Board of the United Christian Foun- 
dation Incorporated. Those elected 
wen-: Marion Pelton T>4, George Sid- 
dal, 'of) and Klwin (Puzz) Hoyden, 
T>6. 

George Huczala and Eleanor Tate 
irate named co-chairmen on the 
Christmas Vespers committer. 

To plan the Religious Convocation 
Day, formally known as the Embassy, 
Bill Whitmore and Stephanie Holmes 
were elected co-chairmen. 

Marion Felton and Dick Robbins 
worked with each dorm, fraternity 
and sorority representative to carry 
out the Christian Activities 
Drive this past week. 



ZBTA ZBTA ZBTA 

Tri-Zeta was gtad to help in the 
recent blood drive when ten members 
went to Knowlton following the close 
of the drive and aided in loading 
the Bad Cross truck with the blood 
collected, beds, and other equipment 



Fund 



WMUA ... 

Continued from page 1 
dorms, and as soon as that power was 
aaled to the signal, radiation started 
beeping out of the lines and carrying 
the signal through the air to the Am- 
herst vicinity. These stray signals 
were illegal and the new F M broad- 
cast is a solution to the transmitting 
problem. 

Last year a transmitter was in- 
called in the WMUA studios. The 
unit has been put into operation this 
year, but since the signal can now be 
Dicked up only by FM sets, the con- 
verter system has been devised. Sev- 
eral FM radios have been purchased 
by the station and these will be built 
mto units which will relay the FM 
signal into the house current on 
standard, AM, broadcast frequency. 
The high FM fidelity of the signal 
will be lost in conversion, but stu- 
dents will be able to hear the sta- 
tion with as much fidelity as any AM 
station. 

The girls' dorms will be equipped 
next and then the remaining boys' 
dcrms. Greek houses, the station 
hopes, will someday be equipped with 
converters, but for the present resi- 
dents of fraternity and sorority hous- 
es are advised to bring a few EM 
radios into the houses. Since these 
buildings are not on tiie campus there 
is some question concerning the legal- 
ity of relaying the WMUA signal in- 
to the public power lines which now 
serve the county. 



SCA Discussion 

Professor Shute will lead the SCA 
Sunday night discussion this week at 
Brooks at 8:15. He will discuss 
"Goodness Without God?", and lead 
the group to answering the question, 
"Can you be ethical without being 
religious?" 

Halloween Dance 

Come one! Come all! To Thatcher 
hall. On Hallowe'en night Friday, 
Oct. 31, Thatcher will have open 
house from 8 p.m. to 11:15. 

ATTENTION MARKSMEN 

There will be a meeting of all those 
interested in firing on the Army 
ROTC rifle team at 5 p.m. on Tues- 
day, Nov. 4 at the Drill Hall. 



Handbook Staff 

Faye Baer, editor; Ruth Stiles, as- 
sistant editor; Anthony Pacheco, busi- 
ness manager; Rose Liner and Cath- 
erine Bia. art; Marie Genuario, fresh- 
men; Judith Rosnick, customs; Anne 
Weiatinger, Bev Giles, and Marcia 
Werbner, student government; Pearl 
Hinder, typist; Fran Jones and Ceil 
O'Donnelf, academic activities; Selma 
Lovinger, Elgie Stearns, Dorothy 
Bourgeault, and Joan LaFinsky, LOS1 
clubs; Barbara Binsky. honorary so- 
cieties; Carol Hohenberger and 
Charles Maines, Greek world; Karin 
Gustavsen. religious activities; Judith 
Bartlett, Richard Reeves and Charles 
Coolong, sports; Carol Belval, songs 
and cheers; Sally Raymond, Joan 
Bonnallie, Elaine Segal, general in- 
formation; Helen Praetz, photogra- 
phy; Martal Mapes, Phyllis Salvini, 
Ruth Haenish, proof readers; Annette 
Early, Stockbridge school; Joan Man 
ley, Peggv Brown, calendar; Helen 
Keefe, Trudie Gates, Diantha Mac- 
Elroy. personnel; Mrs. M. Wright, 
faculty adviser; Prof. Lawrence Dick- 
inson, business adviser. 



-CORRECTION — 
The story appealing in the last 
issue on the float parade omitted 
Knowlton, women's second place 
winner. 

Edwards Fellowship 

The regular meeting of the Ed- 
wards Fellowship will be held this 
Sunday evening, Nov. 2, at 6 p.m. in 
the First Congregational church. 

The highlight of the evening will be 
a talk by Mrs. Truman Potter con- 
cerning missionary work in China. 
This talk will initiate the programs 
for the month of November which 
will pertain to missions. 

HilJeTHoiise 

Hillel will "Meet the Faculty" in 
another of the series held at Hillel 
House on Sunday evenings at 8. This 
week Dr. Harry Glick of the philoso- 
phy deaprtment will discuss "Relig- 
ious Trends Today." 



LOST & FOUND 

LOST- one maroon, canvas hat Sat- 
urday at the rope pull. Initials D.H. 
inside. Pindar please call Don Hallo- 
ran at Berkshire or return to Tri- 
Zeta. 

LOST- a text book, Kain and M< 
Questen, Plant Propagation. Chapters 
four, five and six have red pencilled 
underlinings. Please see Dead Steckel, 
Baker 132. 

-a gray overcoat Can be idea- 
by a broken bottom button. 
I 'lease contact room .'<L!4, Greenough. 
FOl' ND— Fountain pen on road going 
north from Lover's Lane. Will return 
to owner upon description. Contact 
Tom O'Connell, Brooks 204. 

Lost— one black overcoat was tak- 
en by forfeit at the Phi Sig party 
Saturday night, Oct. 25. Will the per- 
son who made the blunder please con- 
tact Bob Gardner, Greenough, 41 

Lost 
Thermod. 

day morning, Oct. 24. Finder please 
return t<> Gordon L. Tucker. Draper 
hail. 

FOUND- A pair of brown leather- 
ette slippers with black stripe diag- 
onally crossing the toe. Will the 
owner please contact room .T24 Green- 
ouch. 

LOST -a ten dollar bill in or between 
the library and FYrnald Hall on Mon- 
day, Oct. 2~. If found, please contact 
Sherry Glovsky at Mills. 



Hort Show . . . 

Continued from page 1 

rickson, UM '5H, inside store oor 
tion; Roland Shaw, SSA *SS, 
store selling; Warren Gove UJ 
outside store construction; Ha | 

Handley, SSA '63, supplies and 
Ei win Rhodes, I'M '58, table i 
tions; Stephen Root, I'M T>4, trUM 

inn; Danto Brunetti, CM T>4. 
tenance; Duncan Graham, UM " 
store fronts; Per Nylen. UM 
ate, 10 x 10 exhibits. 

The Hoi yoke Northampton F 
and Gardeners' club will again u\- 

part in the show with their be 
displays. 



Givers Wait In Line 
o^^bo^ n w& 4 \Lk|M<we Than l/ 2 Hour 

ynamics, in Draper hall, Fri 



Seniors 



l 



Seniors! Nov. 4 is the last possible 
date to have your picture taken for 
the Index. If you have not had an 
appointment, please come down on 
Monday or Tuesday to the Index of- 
fta , Mem Hall, and have your picture 
taken. Men wear suit and tie. Women 
wear white. A $2.00 deposit is also 
required. 



Continued from "page J 

field and another building b; 
same name at the University 
Rhode Island. This caf, teria fe< 
proximately 1000 students, but it h*J 
six dieticiana >>n its staff ai 
pared with our Rutterfield's one. Ma 
Opal D. Stech, A.D.A. who worn 
with the limited facilities dcs< ;, »-| 
above. 

This situation is quite a W I 
one and should be remedied at on* I 
in order to give staff and students a 
Butterfield optimum condition? 
through which meals can be served | 
swiftly and efficiently. What's 



Poultry Club 

The Poultry club will meet next 
Tuesday, Nov. 4, at 7 p.m. in Stock- 
bridge, room 311. Dr. Holmes will 
speak about chlorophyll. 



answer 



LOST— on Thursday, Oct. 23, a Mi 

of plastic rimmed glasses in a ok 
case. Please contact Louis Heber 
Plymouth 105. 

LOST— Will the person who w*| 
S.D.T.'s banner this past weeker c| 
nlrase return it. 



j I* ha huffed and l^d 
The big bad JfWsJS down. 
To Wow the P'*f J^fce puffed, 

Twas not a ^fSSSS *£*»• 
Or he'd have losttnax 



SKSSS*-'— 



U /live"' 



&&'> 



LUCKIES USTE 
BETTER*. 

They're made better to taste 
cleaner, fresher, smoother! 

a newly opened pack 
Take a Lucky fcom . «£ * fey tear . 
and carefully -move the PP ndtQcnd 

** down the sea** £ c ^ 



WhenrusKing season comes around 
W ^rourSoror.tM urbid 

TKegiHwr^alwausg 
Knows LWM-r-"- 



r, a h Belle Korn 
Stroke Allege 






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tobacco. 
See 



^e to start on 

don't crush «« f ^ itt . 

Then, gently Mt out ^ spaces 

how free ^J e smoke hot, harsh 
_»hot spots that ( the 

taste. Note that Luek rrolyto 

ftne . mUd ^ acM "Uy-topveyoua 
a^wsmoothiyandev^V ^ 

deaner. fresher. T^ t „-to «««• 

better! ao, *^ 
a carton today 






Roister Doisters . . . 

Continued, from page I 
shows on the road caused the group 
to change their plans, and postpone 
Hm production of "Dark of the Moon" 
until Parents' Weekend next spring. 
It was found impossible to transport 
the elaborate stage scenery necessary 
for "Dark of the Moon." 
"Silver Whistle" will go on tour. 



7 .« otelei lucres i» nation-vna 
College students pn" _ __*•.!. »»«-*•! 



survey 



\ 



colleges reveals more 
given -Lucki^ ^^ ^ natlonS two 



RUSSELL'S 
Package Store 

COMPLETE 
PARTY N"EDS 

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SERVICE 

Phone 697 



in 



these colleges 



t«*»W 



vf 



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FOR A 

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BeHappy- 
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product or 



Ooodell Library 

U of U 
Amhere5> Mass. 



Gridsters Upset Heavily Favored Brandeis 26-6 




\OI.. LXIII— NO. 12 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 4. 1952 



Nineteen Hopeful Candidates Vie For Crown; 
Queen To Be Chosen At Hort Show Opening 




For ecanted Aerial Duel Turns Into 
Solo Performed by Reebenacker 

by AI Shumway 

Behind tht> sensational passinK of N(h»1 Reebenaeker, the 
Redmen upset the 10 point favored Brandeis eleven 2f>-6. befotv 
8500 Homeeominj!: fans at Marcus Field. 

Reeb's passing scored two touchdowns and set up the other 
two. In the opening period, the Redmen started the downfall of 
the judges when Reeb connected first to Jack Casey and then to 

Qougfi Howland for touchdownn 
which k*»vo the O'Rourkemen a COM 
mandinK laad that th«> aOflM team 

never atriooaly throat anad tlwraaftaf. 

While Raabaaaekar aided by the 

.spectacular running of Tack Potter 
and (JiKi Howland kept the Kedman 
attack roUiaft the defensive platoon 
led by Walt Naida, Mob Nolan, George 
Micknell, Al (Jilinore. Jack Caney, 
Tony Szurek, l-'rank Didiionmarino 
and Don Junkins ke|»t the JudReR 
reeling. The defensive unit wai ao 
potent that the Judges COttM gain 

only 14 y;u(ls by roehing for the an 
tiie game. 

Frank McDei inott received tin- 
opening kickotr and ran it up to tie 

:\4. Reebenaeker then threw three 

strikes to Porter, Howland and then 

to ('ase> for the TD. Jack tJeorgc 

hooted the extia point to give the 
Redmen a quick V •> lead. 

The next time the Redmen got then 
luinds on the hall, they immediate!) 
drove for another acore. Thi> driyt 
was featured by Reeb'a running .ind 
patting, end the Raahy daahet of 
Muster DlVincento. Th<- culAiinatton 
of the drive w:is a semi sur.ern pi 

from Reebenackei to Hgwland arhJcli 
werd 19 yards for the Tl» 

The Judget made their only offen 
■ire threat early in the etColid peHod 
when they Bjot their only score. The 

hip ground gainer in this drive. was 

a 38 yard pass from Jim .Stohlin to 
MeKeima which put the hall on the 



UM Chest Drive 
Rolling Along 

Into 2nd Week 

Thatcher is out in front in contri- 
butions for the Campus Chest Fund 
Drive with $120 according to last 
Saturday's totals. Leading the boys 
dorms is Brooks with $71.73. Sign* 
l>elta Tau heads the sororities with 
a total of $18.C>!) and for the frater- 
nities, Sitfma Phi Fpsilon has given 
|28.87. Delta Sigma Chi announces 
100'; participation from its H'» mem- 
bers who pave a total of $H5. 

It's not too late to do your bit in 
Contributing to the Campus Chest 
Find Drive. During tail week collec- 
tion will he made at the Religion of- 

li.e at the head of the Poet Oflee 

stans in North College, font nhutions 
will also be made at the Campus 
Chest Fund l»anc»- next Monday 
nitfht. 

Faculty and Stockbridge students 
are being asked to contribute during 
the week. The Drive ended oflicially 
last Saturday for II of M students, 
but final totals have not been made 
and it is hoped that those who have 
not given will do so within the next 
few days. 

The old clothes Harvest Hop tpoa 



Candidates for the title of Queen 
of the 1952 Horticulture show are: 
1st row, left to right, the Misses 
Stevena, Stringer, Laughton, Dole. 
'2nd. row, 1-r Volk, Lapworth, Alden, 
Trosby, and Gifford. 3rd row, 1-r, 
Tessicini, Moynahan, Robibson, Riley, 



Bex, McGee, and Duffy. Three candi- 
dates were absent when the pictures 
were taken. 

The 19 candidates for this year a 
show will compete for the title on 
next Thursday, Nov. •>, at the Cage. 

The candidates were nominated bv 



— I'hotu by Winkley 

the different departments of the Uni- 
versity. The Queen and her two at- 
tendants will be chosen by popular 
ballot on Thursday. They will rci^n 
over the show, which opens on Thurs- 
day, Nov. <i, and closes on Sunday, 

Nov. <». 



Doctor Alexander 
Receives Highest 
Chile Gov't Award 

Dr. Charles P. Alexander, head of 
the UM entomology department, has 
been given the highest foreign award 
if the Chilean government in recog- 
nition of five decades of world-wide 
ttrvlee in science, it was learned here 
today. 

The Decoration of the Order "Al 
Mprito Bernardo O'Higgina", with the 
tank of Commander was awarded in 
Washington by Chilean Ambassador 
Felix Nieto del Rio. 

The award was received, in Dr. 
Alexander's absence, by his former 
"tudent, Dr. Ashley B. Gurney, insect 
curator of the U. S. National Mus- 
mm, 
The Chilean government cited him 
a decisive contribution to the 
vledge of certain species of in- 
familiar to Chile; for 50 years 
dedicated, disinterested and un- 
lit ional services to entomological 
arch; and for constant encour- 
>ient and stimulation to Chilean 
mologists. 

. Alexander has been a member 
' the state university staff since | 
ContitiuKl „u pOffi 



New G. I. Bill of Rights' Clauses 
Make Going Tough For Veterans 



sored by Interfraternity and I'anhell- j four yard line. 



enic Councils will be held next Mon 
day night. The University Dance 
Band will play, l^ogon and Adelphia 
will serve i efre.sh.n.ntfi. Admission ! J 
IBc per student and ail proceeds will 
jfo to the Campus Chest Fund. 



Princeton Seniors 
Plagiarize Theses 

Princeton University administra- \ KiiSSlttn btUUCntS 



Petter Scores 
Midway through the second i anto, 
the O'Rourkemen drove 97 yards lei 
their third score. The runninjr of 
Porter and Howland featured tin- 
drive. The most spectacular play of 
this acoring march was a pass play 
from Reeb to Howland which t 

Continued en /«"/«■ •' 



The federal government has 
clamped down on new veterans re- 
turning to college. The new GI "Bill 
of Rights'* is tougher than the old 
one. 

A veteran now must declare his 
major as soon as he enters school, 
and he's entitled to just one change 
during his college career. 

The change is not easy to get. The 
vet has to show he is not guilty of 
misconduct, neglect or lack of appli- 
cation. Then he must take a battery 
of tests. If he gets through unscathed, 



he can then change his major. 

Here are the main points in the 
; new bill: The veteran will be paid 
i a lump sum each month. Out of this 
sum he must pay tuition and all other 
I expenses. Tuition payment* generally 
run about one-third of his total allot- 
ment. 

It's up to the campus vet's in- 
structors to turn in monthly progress 
report! to the Veterans Administra- 
tion. Serious trouble can result if 
these reports are delayed or if they 
are not turned in by the instructors. 



Ohio State Yearbook 

The Ohio State 1953 yearbook will 
be heard as well as seen. 

In each yearbook there will be a 
1 .".-minute phonograph record of some 
of the sounds most familiar to Ohio 
State students— the chimes, the 
marching band, school songs and ex- 
cerpts from speeches by campus lead- 
ers. 



Intramural Injuries 

Radcliffe stated today that al- 
• trh there had been many accidents 
ting from intermural sports 
•l in the season, stricter officiat- 
: ules had been adopted and there 
bat been a sharp decrease in such ac- 
c '(tent8 in the past few weeks. He 
added that the accident rate is al- 
ways higher for intermural sports, 
but this year there were no more ac- 
1 'df-nts than utual. 



Collegian Alumnus 
Gives Photo Exhibits 

William H. Tague, '50, a former 
CoUtftan editor, and at present a 
reporter on the Berkshire Evenim/t 
Kni/le has an exhibit of photographs! 
now on display in Memorial Hall. 

Mr. Tague is one of more than 2u 
alumni who have gone into profes- 
■ionaJ journalism in the past few j 

years. 

The exhibit includes landscapes, 
human interest shots, and an excep- 
tional photo from one of the U. of M. 
basketball games laat seaaon. 



Dr. Temple To Talk 
About Archaeology 

"Digging Up the Walls of Jericho - ' 
will be the subject of a talk next week 
by Dr. Sydney Temple, chaplain to 
Protectant students. 

Dr. Temple will speak under the 
auspices of the Fine Arts Council in 
Skinner auditorium at 4 on Thurs- 
day, .V>v. '«. His talk will be illus- 
trated with slides from photographs 
which he took while a member of the 
archeological expedition which dis- 
covered the hitherto unknown site of 
the new Testament Palestine in 1!>49- 
1950. The talk will include pictures of 
archeological finds illustrating the 
Old Testament, and will close with a 
description of the Jericho region in 
the time of Joshua and of Herod's 
winter palaces and in early Christian 
history. 

Dr. Temple is a grHuate of the 
University of California at Los An- 
geles. He holds the B.D. degree from 
Seabury- Western Seminary, Evan- 
Contrnued on pane t 



tors discovered ^Bt week that two 
members of the 1952 graduating class 
forged their senior theses in "one of 
the most flagrant examples of plagi- 
arism" ever attempted at Princeton. 

Both men, members of the Knglish 
and Modern Languages department, 
were found to have submitted almost 
exact copies of master's theses stolen 
from the Columbia University library 
last winter. When faced with the evi- 
dence, both admitted the work was 
not their own, but denied outside help 
or having paid for the theses. 

No disciplinary measures have been 
announced. Two years ago there were 
numerous reports of New York 
agents receiving up to $700 for the 
forging of theses for Princeton ettt* 
iors. 



Sorority Football 

On Wednesday, at four o'clock the 

Theta football team vill meei Lamb- 
da Chi for a game. The Tnetai have 
a record of one win and one loss and 

are looking forward to adding another 

win to their record. The game will h< 

followed by an exchange tapper, I 

tai an also look ng I to 

their game with Fhi .>ijr on N<> 

ber 14. 



83 DAYS 
PO FINALS 



m 



Revolt At Taking 
Final Examinations 

KUSSIA 

The Moscow at wepaper, UweHtija. 

is greatly disturbed because so man> 
graduate students have postponed 
taking their final exams. No student 
can gel a degree unleXM he has passed 
this exam, btti be can't take the e\ 
am until he has -eived for thr«- 
years in a position designated hy tin 
state. 

Since most of the., aaaigned pa 

tions are in isolated parts of K 
Russia, the majority of students like 

to stall the proceeding! ea long at 
possihle. However, if vtudenta don't 
accept tie aaaigned 'ik. oi if they 

leave the position early, they musl 

cept heavy penalty 

GERMAN! 

Student.- « ho arc resident* of East 
Berlin but who are go nil to tch 
in West Berlin .'.ill not be alio 
to visit tlieii families in tin future. 
The "People't Police" took pa 
away from ■ la i V" number of 

d< nts who wont ho Weat 11 

tin during vacation 

Some student rere i ven bn 

tfl court on the charge of "ili- 

entry" and sentenced to prison, 
Theology students at school in W ■ - 

Berlin vert forbidden b) the So\ 

to attend school anymore. At the 
same time they have not beet 
lowed to enroll in the East B 
Thologiceal Seminary. 

HOLLAND 

Amsterdam students want to start 
their own gas station with the help 
of the Shell company. The station 
will be run exclusively by students. 

Amsterdam already has a student- 
run movie house, the Criterion, which 
has an excellent reputation. 



AMERICAS LEADING MAHUP ACTUM* OF CIOABSTTS* 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 4, 1952 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 4. MM 



*oto«rri»tU»»> prie* •»•<>• 9* r—" • Sl.M **r ***•<*&* 



Off**: ManiurUI H*U 



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.,„,, f*, hoHd.y. vw.ti«,.. .»d •..ml.ation pertata. Ace***, for NUN und«r the 
.rthoritr <rf th. tft of March 8. 187B. ■• ime*«i*«J by the *ct of June 11. 1»»4. 



tor ito 



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Uealtr -.«h«r« r«rfl»« It far ledrw •» mSS""-* »**" «• *«"»«•**••• 



Who's Cheating Whom 



That one Rets out of anything just what one puts into it is a 
generally accepted dictum. This statement is bandied about freely 
in almost every conversation almost every day. Yet, how many 
people actually stop to consider the implications of that sentence? 
Judging bv the general apathy of the student body here at the 
U. of M., not niany people have taken time to analyze the ques- 
tion as it applies to the U.M. student. 

Sitting back and waiting for the other fellow to move first 
is a common activity here. Extra-curri ular life on campus is 
dominated bv a small minority of students. Why? Because they 
are the ones who move first, the ones who are not content to take 
everything the University has to give without giving back some 
of themselves. The student government would function better if 
its every move were not considered just butting its head against 
a stone wall once more. The senators put considerable of them- 
selves into their activities. The student body barely supports 
them. Who really knows just how far the Senate could go if the 
students showed more than just a passive interest? 

Many people complain about the quality of the Collegian. But 
how many respond to a chance to work on the paper, to do their 
bit toward its improvement? 

The Old Chapel clock did not run for about two weeks. Every- 
one grumbled about the loss of this campus standby. Who both- 
ered to find out why it wasn't running? Who bothered to remark 
on its being back in use? The Commonwealth doesn't have to 
maintain that clock for our convenience. We accept it as our just 
due without thought for its purpose in being there. The student 
body of this school acts as if the school owes it an education. Actu- 
ally, the student body is the debtor. What we students do will 
determine where our school stands now and later. 

The world doesn't owe us a living. We owe the world one. To 
elaborate— it is constantly dinned at us from all sides that we are 
the citizens of tomorrow, that world affairs will be in our hands. 
Democracy can function only if each citizen takes advantage of 
his rights. Mere voting is not enough. A desire to give of your own 
capabilities (even if it is only a well-developed ability to think) 
is more important. A person can't just step out of a commonplace 
existence and expect to vote intelligently or to hold office if he 
has had no previous training in well-balanced thought and action. 
The purpose of a college education is to teach you to think, 
primarily, to teach you to act, secondarily. By participating in 
college activities, you show your ability to act coupled with your 
ability to think. The people who receive positions of leadership are 
those who coordinate thought and action most successfully. Those 
who sit back and do not take part are just hurting themselves. 

The training grounds for a large portion of tomorrow's citi- 
zenry are our colleges. Mere possession of a diploma shows little. 
The things that go into the years while that diploma is being 
earned are significant. Today's employers, everybody from the in- 
dividual to the federal government, want young people who show 
initiative and ability to think in both studies and extra-curricular 
activities, and above all. ability to coordinate the two, as well as 
satisfactory grades. Well-rounded people have all of these. Well- 
rounded people «mi step into the positions of leadership tomorrow. 
Are you oecoming a well-rounded person during your college 
.areer? It you are not, you are cheating yourself, your family. 

your town, your state, your country. 

E.R.M. 



Letter to the Editor 

To the Editor: 

The problem of trunks and suit- 
cases in the dormitory rooms appears 
to remain a major issue on campus. 
As it stands, the main reason for 
their prohibition is to discourage the I 
preparation of food and the posses- 
sion of alcohol, not excluding the oth- 
er "contraband" of guns, ammunition, 
etc. in dormitory rooms. 

W e wish to present a thought to 
Mr. Randolph. In the Freshman 
dorms, suitcases and trunks can be 
taken out of the storage room on Fri- 
day evening and returned on Monday 
evening; now, what is to prevent a 
student from storing all "contraband 
neatly and safely packed in a suit- 
case which will be in the store-room 
all week and in Mi room on week- 
ends, the very time when a student 
desires most to use hotplates and 
such to prepare "homecooked" meals 
(like Mothers). Weekends, we must 
keep in mind, are a time when auth- 
orities do not cheek rooms. 

Under these circumstances, it 
seems to us, this rather ridiculous 
ruling, aside from the fact that it 
considers in no way a thing called 
human nature, is by it's very nature 
also mechanically imperfect and will 
never be the source of anything but 
continual irritation. 

Signed: 

Fred Burne 
"Strat" George Dukatis 
Joel Douglas 




ACP Excerpts From Campus Incidents 

Ask any questions you think h, 



Senior Pictures 



Ed. note. The following are ex- 
cerpts from weekly releases sent out 
by the Associated Collegiate Press. 
Old Problem. New Approach— 

A college fraternity in Alabama 
was shut down by the school admin- 
istration. The reason: the house-moth- 
er was only 19 years old. 
Ten Easy Methods — 

Here are "10 Ways to Get Through 
College Without Even Trying" as 
Written in Pagent by Prof. Robert Ty- 
son of Hunter College: 

professor newspaper 



9. 

can answer. Conversely, avoid air 
nouncing that ydu have found tile 
answer to a question he couldn't m 
swer, and in your younger brother 1 ' 
second reader at that. 
10. Call attenion to his writing. I'm 
duces an exquisitely pleasant experi- 
ence connected with you. If you kna* 
he's written a book or an article, ask 
in class if he wrote it. 

Room with View — 

Want ad in the Michigan Stair 



Do not forget to return your Seniar 
portrait proofs personally to the 
Index office. The date that they are 
to be returned is marked on the en- 
velope. A representative from Lincoln 
Studios will be at the office on Nov 



1. Bring the 

clippings dealing with his subject. If News: "Single room for male studea 

you don't find clippings dealing with with parking space, on east side -> 

I his subject, bring clippings at ran- Lansing ' 



dom. He thinks everything deals with 

his subject. 

2. Look alert. Take notes eagerly. If 

you look at your watch, don't stare 
De ai me ohkk un iw.i a t it unbelievingly and shake it. 
6 and ('.; and again on Nov. 11, 12 and , 3 Nq ^ f r<quen tl y and murmur "flow 
18. At this time you may choose —m 



your Index picture and ordci 
others which you may desire. 



Bin: Hurry — 

A South Dakota State College curt 
tells of her experience during regiV 
tration. It seems things were, going 
smoothly until she stepped into «t 
especially long line. After a two houi 
true!" To you, this seems exagger- j wa j t> sn e reached— the Men's waiA 
I ated. To him, it's quite objective. room. 
■ 4. Sit in front, near him. (Applies ^ j ica ,_ 

only if you intend to stay awake ^ JJJ^ teacher at M*hi*» 

5. Laugh at hi. joke.. You can tell. ^ ^ ^ he ^ di(jgug ^ 

If he look, up from his ^ notes and | ^^ ^ w q{ hig atudenU y 
smiles expectantly, he has -told a 



because so few of his students br 
lieved in flying saucers. The. b* 
reached into a bag and started hurl 
ing china plates across the lectur* 



Stockbridge News 

by D. Freeman 
Stockbridge romps again 24-14 
over Monson, uppmg their record to | joke. 

4 to 1. Hi-lights of the game Were & Ask for outside reading. You 
Paul McGraths two TD p.ases lo | You don't have to read ,t. Just ask. 

i j . a cmitfc V fiummow • If y«" mUBt s]ee P, arrange to be 

Lundouist and Smithy F -Gummo* { . JJ ^ cre . And the Brooklyn Bridge?- 

scored twice ^ m ^^^_ \ ateg an unfavorable impression if the The girls at Texas Stat* Colle*. 
and a 3. yd run. Bingham s inter ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ K Women ^ ^ puUJng „*** 

ception and 6., yard run for a TU ^^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ of ^^ the Brook|f|1 

looked Kood but was called back be- ^ ^ ^ b to ^ uninitiated . A fre-fc 

cause of interference. Mason was tops 



Vagabond King Cast Students St tidy 
Announced by Alviani jpflajfe Sleeping 

The cast of the Vagabond King, the ,_„,„„;_ .« l„ w tnwn 



a punt with it). Next game is with 
the New York Aggies on Nov. If at 
New York. 

Congratulations to Tom Cullinane 
and Herb Montcalm on their return 
from a successful trip to Kansas, 
where they judged in the National 
FFA Contest. Massachusetts teams 
placed among the highest. 

We hope the Food Management 
seniors have a Rood time while learn- 
ing on their trip to the New York 
J Hotel Exposition Show, Nov. 10-14. 
The Glee Club is still preparing 
j for their Christmas sing at a Dec. 
Georgetown convo. Some Of their songs will in- 

XX^Z^ZX\v!LS^^^^\^. •' T "" s Th " Ni(!h * "**"'* 

It 1W Alvlam.as »e» as a M U <•" *■ next Kenerat.on of M- 

rf th. specific parts t„ be played « ^f^^T. do™, thon, «*, th,s yea, With the addi- 

*W £gu£fc£ tiSJZ. Phono/ L, " a tecot-d p.ayee with ■ tioo ,„ ft, v,,i,y *£ H ,-eaUy 

Noel le Joly.; Janus Chapman, LottW al , autom atie repeating mechanism. It ought to he something to hear. 
XI; Donald Dalrymple. Captain of , 1as a buUt in lo , ldspeak er, an under- The new freshman class officers 
, h A,rh,.,s; '»!J!2 11 D Si , ( J; pillow speaker, and an earpiece. are: Have Freeman, Pre*; Chuck 

EST/ BSGftt* The L, is that, while you sleep, Hayes V. Pre*; Dor, Barber, Treas.; 

S t he do, miphone repeats your algebra and Paul Leonard, Sec. Student 
1,-sson to vou through the night, Council members are: Don Bingham. 
grinding it into your sub-conscious. : Don Din©, K, nie Pournier, and .TacK 
Alduoui Huxley, in his book Bran >\ Kelsey. 
Vew rPorW, had a similar idea which — 

he called "hynopedia." Fine Arts Council . . . 

At this stage, though, the dormi- 
phone isn't very helpful to students 
studying for examinations. The 



man there proudly told a friend th»: 
] she had bought a ticket from a senic 

n-ning. » rad ' e V j and psychology in math class, match guaranteeing her a free ride in tb 
' i the books for size and color. I administration building elevator. 



in tackling while Fournier sparked 
the team with his running. Bradley 



the lecture looks like a book from the 
.•ourse. If you do math in psychology 



Christmas" and "The Winter Song". 
We're all looking forward to hearing 



Raymond Frenier, Franco.. Vil- 
lon; Charles G.etz, Jehan le Loup; 

Anna Grant, Thir.l Hunt Lady. 

Mm Mariiyn Green, Hargot; Jaa- 
• Harvey, [wtbeau; Km. ire Johnson. 
Second Hunt Lady; .loan Kettell, the 
,, ueen j Jean Murdock, Firrt Hunt 
1 B dy; Laurence O.bome, Oliver le 
I lain: Harold Oxman, Rogati; Rob- 
Pollack, Thibaut d'AuMigny; Ray- 
mond Proctor, Casin Cholet; Brucjn 
I'urnngton, Toison Dor; WUWin ,;,,, . . . towl1 scientists are expenment- 
Richter, Guy Tabarie; Robert Riley, , nonS( . ns0 syllables, not 

Master of the Hunt; Richard Stiom- »« 
",, , :in astrologer; Edward Swartz, Shakespeare. 
Tristan LUermite; Joel Whittemori 



the hangman; Lorn. Wildon,!** 
.Catherine de Vaucetle.; Betty \>oo.l- 
m.n, Huguette de Hamel; Nancy 
Gilley; Coloml.e: (George Leeure, a 
troubedor; and Kli/.abeth Nmris, Mi- 



Hr. Alexander . . . 

Continued from pag* 1 

1922 and dean of science for seven 
years. He has published more than 



C mil in it erf from jxific 1 
■ton, 111., and the Ph.D. degree from 
Columbia University. 

The expedition to Palestine was 
sponsored by the American School 
of Oriental Research in Jerusalem. 

Dr. Temple's pastorates, have been 
in Nevada, California, Maryland and 
in New York City. He was formally 
instructor of Philosophy of Religion 
and Old Testament Interpretation at 
Columbia and more recently has been 
associated with the Griffith Archeo- 



700 works totalling 13,000 pages, in 
' 'cast as Scotch Archers arc DonaM 27 countries. He is a world authority 
Iiilrvmnie Captain, Robert Cunning- on crane-flies, having classified more — - 

^nl' William Danaher, Richard L im out of l0 ,000 known spec- 1 logical Institute of Oxford Univer- 
Houghton, Thomas Mac-I.aughlin and 
Courtland Palmer. 



UM Calendar 

Tuesday, November 4 

4:00 p.m. Harmonaires, Mem Hall 
Auditorium 

:.:iiO p.m. Stockbridge Glee Club, 
Mem Hall Auditorium 

7:<H> p.m. Active Roister Doister* 
Dramatic Workshop 

7:00 p.m. Alpha Phi Omega, Chapel 
Room C 

7:00 p.m. Senate. Skinner, Room 4 

7:00 p.m. Women's Judiciary, Good- 
ell Library 

7:00 p.m. Women's Fencing, Phys. 

Ed. Balcony 

7:00 p.m. Dance P.and Reheaml, 

Memorial Hall 
7:0(» p.m. Poultry Club, Stockbridge 

Hall. Room 311 
7:00 p.m. 4-H Club, Farley Club 

House 

7::w p.m. 1'niversity Orchestra, 
Stockbridge Hall. Room 114 

7:JW p.m. Forestry Club. Conserva- 
tion Building 

7:.;u p.m. Education Club, Libera! 
\rts Annex 

Wednesday, November ."» 

J::'.li p.m. Varsity Soccer vs. Spring- J 
field College 

l:0ii p,m. Statesmen, Memorial Hall 
Auditorium 

:.:li(» p.m. Stockbridge Glee Club 

.">:00 p.m. Panhellenic Council, Me- 
morial Hall, Room 3 

6:90 p.m. Chorale Rehearsal. Memo- 
rial Hall Auditorium 

<;::«) p.m. Operetta Guild Rehearsal, 
Stockbridge Hall, Room 114 

(!:.*10 p.m. Inter-Fraternity Council 
Alpha Gamma Rho 

7:00 p.m. Chess Club, Chapel Sem- 



Dw 



B 



les. 



sity. 



inar 



Cop Second Straight Yankee Conference Crown 



Jdrich in New Course Record; 
Redmen Edge Rams For First 



Vermont placed men fifth, seventh 



Harry Aldrich streaked to a new 

record here last Saturday as 
1 ■ , , ^ .. . " ,. and eighth to be the only team to 

\\,t. I'M harriers won their second: " / 

. „ . ~ . -»i put three men in the first ten. How- 

ltive Yankee Conference title. K 

Th*. Redmen edged their nearest com- 

rtitor the Rhode Island Rams 45-51. 

Oach Lew Derby'.-* team had five 
,ni finish better than 20th, and it 
, i? this depth that enabled the Red- 
,,., to retain their crown. 

Ah.n Carlson of New Hampshire 

... lie closest threat to Aldrich as 

- im>k second 5.8 seconds behind 



ever, their fourth and fifth men were 
20th and .'ilst respectively which gave 
them a point total of 77 and third 
place in the meet. 

New Hampshire with 9M, Connecti- 
cut with 112 and Maine with 1U1 
finished out the scoring. 

Breaks Own Record 

Aldrich's record breaking time over 

, the 4.5 mile course eclipsed the old 
Hank hnapp copped third for 1 ... . . . . . • • ., -.l 

■■'"• "•"» w *W record which he had held jointly with 

ftp Redmen as he came in close be- „ „,. ., 




i ,-nd <'arlson. Captain George Coding 
Icrrth, Billy Conlin foui-teenth and Joe 
-. \ seventeenth finished out the j 
r.dmen's scoring. 

Last Hill Touxhest 
The lesults of the race were actu- 
L|j decided on the last big hill be- 
lt n . the harriers came through the 
Late and around the track. This hill 
[.,« one of the harriers put it" separ- 
,.ed the men from the boys." 

Rhode Island's failure to place 

I ,.,.re than two men in the top ten, 

|,.i,d Vermont's lack of depth were 

<\u big factors in the Redman tri- 

. nph. The point totals of Aldrich 

rd Knapp were just six points less 

han those of the first two Rams, 



7:00 p.m. Associate Roister 

ers, Dramatic Workshop 
7:00 p.m. Fencing Club, I'hys M 

Bldg. 
7:00 p.m. W.M.U.A., Skinner Au<i 

torium 

Thursday, November 6 

11:00 a.m. Sophomore Class Meet.:. 

Bowker Auditorium 
■4:00 p.m. Fine Arts Council: D 
Sydney Temple, "Digging I'p ' 
Walls of Jericho." Illustrated «* 
colored slides. Skinner Auditoriu 
4:00 p.m. Harmonaires. Menr'i 

Hall Auditorium 
4:50 p.m. Chorale, Memorial W 

Auditorium 
7:00 p.m. Freshman-Faculty 
Hours, Lewis, Thatcher, H 
7:00 p.m. Naiads. Pool 
7:00 p.m. La Maison Francais 

terfield 
7:00 p.m. Christian Service 

Chapel Seminar 
7:00 p.m. Collegian Staff. Me 

Hall 
7:00 p.m. Mt. Toby Recreal 

ject, Chapel D 
7:0<» p.m. Band Rehearsal, M- 

Hall Auditorium 
7:00 p.m. Square Dance Club, ft 

ditch Lodge 
7:00 p.ir.. Varieties Rehea- 

ker Auditorium 
7:00 p.m. Fernald <'lub. 1 

Hall. Room K 
7:15 p.m. Student Covernnvir 
stitution Committee, Skinner H. 
Room 205 
7:30 p.m. Air Cadet 9q 

Stockbridge 1 14 

7:80 p.m. Dairy Club, Flim ' k 

Room 204 
7:.10 p.m. German Club. ^ [nr " 

Auditorium 
7:30 p.m. Camera Club, Chap**! '" 



Burt I>ancaster. The two set the rec- 
ord last year when the Rc-dmen 
whipped MIT. The winning time of 
22:39.2 minuses is 5.3 lower than the 
previous mark. Second place Carlson 
just missed breaking the old record 
by .5 of a second. 

Breaking records is getting to be 
an old habit with Harry as this is 
the second this fall. He previously 
shattered the Yale University course 
record last week by 30 seconds. 
Summary: 

1, Aldrich (M); 2. Carlson (NH); 3, 
Knapp (M); 4, Negris (Rl); 5, Davis 
(V); fi, Trembly (RI); 7, Wrisley 
(V); 8, Damon (V); 9, Laskey (Me);) 
10, Coding (M); 11, Tomasiewics (C); 
12, Smith (RI); 13. Conde (RI); 14, 
C.nlin (M); 15, Barry (C); 16, Sab- 
etti (RI); 17, Kelsey (M); 18, Lyon 

20, McRae 



Briggsmen Top Clark 4 to 1 
Hunter, Yesair, Hoelzel Star 



I bile the totals of the Redmen third, , 

Mirth and fifth men were identical] (NH); 19. Hirst (Me); 

«ft the ^same respecting men of the ^ Total.-M.«. 45: Rhode Is-, 

Ksms, which proved to be the margin |. tn( j -j. Vermont 77; New Hamp-' closing minutes of the third period. 

I , . ...»^/ * * OQ. <•...,., 11'). Mi. In.. 191 



The Redman soccer team smashed 
their way to a 4-1 victory over Clark 
last Saturday. 

Dave Hunter, right wing, Unl the 
scoring parade with a brace of goals. 

Both teams started out at a slow 
pace, however, the Redmen got their 
attack rolling in the second period 
as they scored a pair of goals. 

Al Hoelxel, whom Clark succeeded 
in holding most of the game, scored 
the first goal for the Redmen early 
in the second canto. Dave Hunter fol- 
lowed up with a second goal shortly 
after that. 

Dave Yesair who played another 
tine game for the Briggsmen scored 
in the opening minutes of the second 
half. Dave Hunter tallied again min- 
utes after Yesair's goal. 

The lone Clark score came in the 



victory. 



shire 93; Conn. 112; Maine 121. 



HGiammarino, Junkins Star 
'fensively For O'Rourkemen 



Continued front page 1 



r 'e»i 57 yards. Jack Porter bulled 
ver from the one yard line for the | 
•Mia to give the O'Rourkemen a 
-l'-f. half time lead. 

The Redmen spent most of the 
-<'>nd half in Brandeis territory. 
The O'Rourkemen did not score 
.gain until the final canto when they 
drove 54 yards for their final score. 
meter DiVincenio scored the TD on 
: twisting, turning off-tackle run 
>m the 23. 

Brandeis Was No. 1 
liiandeis, rated the Number One 
--nail college team in New England, 
'.aidly looked that as the Redmen j 
proceeded to stand out both offensive- 
•> and defensively. 

The Indian Summer heat, which the 
•.'dmen thrived on, took its toll on 



CHUCKIN' CHARLIE 
LIVES ON 




The outstanding defensive star for 
the Briggsmen was Oene Bragiel. 

Tomorrow afternoon, the Redmen 
will entertain the undefeated Spring- 
field College hooters. 
Mass. Clark 

(• Vanderheide 

LF Stern 

RF Shepelok 

LH Mulvey 

CH Groves 

RH Bult 

Ot Bley 

II, Villen 

CF Chonberg 

IR Nazemi 

OR Bsealante 

Mass. subs. — Dean, White, I'udding- 
ton, Cornelius, Bridges, O'Donnell, 
Wilde. Buccheri, Beddow, Wood. 



Frosh Edgt'd Bv 
DNH Yearlings On 
Last Quarter TD 

The Frosh football team lost their | 
third straight, as they bowed to the 
New Hampshire yearlings last Fri- 
day at Durham 26-20. 

The Little Indians afer a K'^at 
comeback led 20-19 with only two 
minutes left to go in the game, as 
I result of Dick Bombard's third TD 
of the afternoon. 

However, the Wildcats came claw- 
ing back to wore the fame winning 
touchdown. 

Dick Bombard was outstanding for 
the Little Indians all afternoon M he 
■Cores all the touchdowns for the 
frosh. 

Massachusetts ll 7 1H— 20 

New Hampshire 7 12 7 — 26 



Deans 

Ritzi 

I Tipton 

Monagban 

Suleski 

Bragiel 

Cur ran 

Yesair 

Hoelzel 

Dickensen 

Hunter 



Bright Dawn . . . 

Answering a reader who com- 
plained that the Xavier University 
News put too much stress on foot- 
ball, the paper declared: "We too are 
devotees of the Fine Arts and eager- 
ly await the day when a performanc 
of Oedipus Rex in Greek will draw 
ten thousand fans." 



Stockbride 24 
Monson Acad. 12 

The Stockbridge football team came 
up with their fourth win in five starts 
as they trounced Monson Academy to 
the tune of 24-14. 

The Blue and White opened with 
a bang as they scored in a pair of 
touchdowns in each of the first two 
periods to coast in with the win. 

Quarterback Kd MeGrnth pared 
Stockbridge to triumph with a pair 
of touchdown passes and some smart 
signal calling. 
Stockbridge 
Summary: v 

Bingham, 



CHRYSOSTOM CLUB 

There will be a meeting of the 



Now.' a choice of 3 permanent s 
for all different types of hair 




The win gives the Redmen a sea- 
<>f the players. One of the Bran- sor ,v record of 2-3-1. This Saturday 

semen had to be carried off the the O'Rourkemen face the ^iversity ^^^—^ ThursdayT Nov. 6, 
I a result of the heat. of New Hampshire in their final Van- at S,.^ ^ {ht> ()]f] chapel 

l'< reentage wise, Reebenacker had ! kee Conference clash of the season. 
worst passing day of the season, 
g onlv 14 completions in :«» at- WmMnary: 

However, whenever the Red- MASS.: LE- < V;V b, ',/\ As n'' ; nh \~ \ 
u *v> „„i, i Demers. Nolan; LO— Bicknell. I5eilm, 

. ded yardage, he came through! M(I , hf<; c _ WoffoP d | Naida; BO— 

a perfect pass. Gilmore, Adams; RT— Kirsch. Proko- 

defensive backfield also shone powich; RK— Casey, Sx.unk, Torch, a. 

mtlyasthey intercepted no less Bissonette; Qfr-Reebenacker, Jac- 

imli> ...-, in > * nues: LHB How and, Difnammarino, 

five Of Stehl.ns passes Don V^Vnu-.r^- -. Corjr,-: KHH Box, Red- 

Rs, who played one of his best )i);(n Benson; FB— Porter, Junkins, 

. intercepted two passes and Conway. 

•■roke through to block the kick BRANDEIS: RE prntin, Nemetz; 

D i i»;r';.,.v, RT Goldste n, Nadashkevich; KG—- 

■ extra point. Prank DiGiam- J^JJ Manganiello. Softer; C B. 

also Intercepted s pair of Goldfsder, Tetreault. Herman, Sirkus; 

to break up possible scoring f/; Pierce, Haldaeci: LT— Schwager, 

Glazer, Brennan; LE IfcKenna, 

Lawton, Richmond; QB— Stenhn, Do 

herty; RHB — Waldmann, Onerre; 
Women's H0C*k4-> ^B -Tyson. Cronis . Wteijg PB 

S. Goldfader, urant, w.im y .-ki. 
women's hockey team attended Massachusetts 14 ji 5— 26 

■are play-day sponsored by the Brandeta U(>wUuul ^ehlin. Porter, 
n Field Hockey Association on pjVincenio. PAT— Georae -■ 
I at Wellesly College. The team statistic* 

i three 20 minute periods, win- 
. gainst Bradford Jr. by a score |. I>; downs 
>. losing to Bouve 0-1, and tying Yards gained rushing 
ersity of R. I. in a scoreless Yards lost rusmng 



Ends — Lindquist, Smith, 
l'atch, Fredrico 

Tackles — Bradley, Andruck, Barber, 
Urquart, Hem pel 

Gttsrds — Brodecki, Fitzgerald, Mar- 
tin. Dino, I'uddester 

Centers — Mason, Whitney, Rider 

Hacks — McOrath, Fournier, Freitaa, 
(iummo, Ovian, French, Livello, 
(lay nor 

Monson 

Ends— Westcott, Marshall, O'Conneil 

Tackles — Haverly, Mazan, Helakier, 

Kochanek 
Gusrds — Rockett, Lyman, I'li^liano. 

Saba 
('niters Parody, Pangora 



Disa and Data 



by Al Shumway 
For todays bit of patter, I hav» 
chosen a few excerpts from the As 
sociated Collegiate Press sport* 
roundup. Some of it is of the humor- 
ess type and some is of the more sei 
iouB mode. 

STICK TO THEIR KNITTINO 
To prove that girls know their 
football, a guest reporter wrote up 
an account of the Michigan State 
Normal- Hope College game as fol- 
lows: 

"During the first quarter neither 
side scored, and there were soma 
spectacular plays by M.S.N.C. grid- 
ders (I heard a fellow behind n» 
say so.) 

"Second quarter, Masy came into 
our section in her new csBhmere coat, 
and it was noticeably colder. Also 
the team earned a penalty. That 
means that they had to go backwards 
after they had already gone forward. 
We girls didn't understand why, but 
that's okay, (cold enough to havs 
worn boots!) 

"Two wonderful touchdowns wer» 
scored in the second half; (No. 64 
from Hope was cute, and No. 32 was 
hurt.)" 

PLAY FOR PLAY 
A solution to rid scandal in col 
legiate athletics has been offered bf 
Marv Weiner, sports columnist for 
the Minnesota Daily. 

"What I can't understand," says 
Weiner, "in the handling of this cor- 
ruption in college athletics 'scandal' 
business is punishing the athletes in- 
volved for something no one really 
blames them for." 

"If colleges are going to pay foi 
athletic services rendered then make 
it legal and above board. Since th« 
public seems to accept the idea of 
subsidization, better to take the atig 
ma off. 

"Bring everything into the open. If 
football players are expected to spend 
three hours a day on practice, hard, 
fatiguing practice, and then play tho 
game Saturday with the pressure of 
winning constantly on their shoul- 
ders, then is it not 'wrong' in any 
sense that football players should 
M-ceive financial help for service-, 
rendered. But make it legal. Maki 



Macks Lucia, Whalcn, Higgins, De- It standard pay." (That's my senti 
Maio, Sewell, Nelson 

STOCKBRIDGE 12 \2 <> 0—24 

MONSON 7 <» 7 14 



incuts exactly - AS) 



The girls who attended include Sue 

, manager; Dot McKenna, Nan- 

I-e Cuve, Nancy Andrews, Judy 

' *toni, Nancy Soule, Jane Caffrey, 

Foster, Dot Bemis, Barb Bar- 

w, Margaret Mulkern, Sonja 

Andersosjj Peg Farrell and Betty 

■ ward. 



NY: yards gained rushing 
Passes attempted 

Passet completed 

Yards gained passing 

Total yardage 

Passes intercepted by 

Punts 

Punting average 

Fumbles 

Own fumbles recovered 

Penalties 

Yards lost penalties 



M 

21 
JIT 

10 
[98 

30 

14 

247 

Ul 

." 

r, 

.*H 
2 
2 
I 

65 



B 
9 

54 

14 

26 

13 

157 

171 

1 

6 

48 

f 

5 

R 



RegularToni 

for normal hair 

SuperToni 

for hard to w«vt hair 

Very Gentle Torn' 

for easy to wave ha r 
T»miKtA"' $150 



0*8 

Fabulous New Lotion 
ShftmpOf by Tom 

tlA . asefifl* 

*I00 and Wc sizt< 

WELLWORTH 

PHARMACY, INC. 
Telephone 118 



HI 



touchdowns— Lindquist, Gumma 2, 
Smith. Higgins, Wnalen. PAT \ < I 
son, Higgins. 

SIGMA KAPPA 

Iii. Donald Griffin of the Depart 

merit 'if Zoology at Cornell I'mvei 
sity will ■peak On Wednesday, Nov. 

12, at x p.m. at Goessmann sttdito 

i ium. 

The speech, which will be Ml the 
subject of "Sensory 1'hy.siology arid 
the Orientation of Animals", is IpOtl 
sored by the Massachusetts chapter of 
Sigma Xi. The meeting is open to the 
public free of charge. 



COLLEGE OUTLINE 
BOOKS 

Mislory 
Kconomics 
Chemistr> 

English 

Biology 

and sjuuty other Mftjcctl 

A. I. HASTINGS 
NEWSDEALER \ STATIONER 

Amherst. MaxH. 







RECORDINGS 

1H RPM 45 RPM M RPM 

Classical and Pops 



SMALL PLAYERS & RADIOS 

Jeffery Amherst Music Shop 



'ON THE CORNER" 



Ooodell Library 
U of U 
Amher85, Mass* 






THB MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 18*2 



Bulletin Board of the Campus 

* . j . «... « * . ■ 



(HEM. ENG. FIELD TRIP 

The persons who signed up for the 
Chemical Engineering club "field trip 
to the General Electric plant in Pitts- 
field will please meet in front of 
Cocssmann at 12M) p.m. on Friday, 
Nov. 7. A shortage of cars may make 
it impossible to accommodate all the 
signers so that preference must be 
given to Chem. Eng. majors. Interest- 
ed non-majors providing their own 
transportation, however, are welcome 
to accompany the group. . - 

HOME EC CLUB 

The Home Economics club will hold 
a business meeting on Wednesday, 
Nov. 5, at 4 p.m. in Skinner Lounge. 
Plans for future programs and kinds 
of assistance needed will be discussed 
by co-chairmen. This will be an op- 
portunity for all girls interested in 
club functions to offer ideas ann put 
in a helping hand to promote contin- 
ued success of Home Economics club 
activities. ^_____ 

WMl A ELECTION NIGHT 

WMUA will be presenting a spec- 
ial election night broadcast tonight 
starting at 7 p.m. Music wtfl be 
played all night with interruptions 
when important political .news '^re- 
ceived or definite trends established. 
Political analyses of the election will 
be one of the special features. Mr. 
Luther Allen of the government^ de 
partment will 
analyses. 



MILITARY BALL 

The Military Ball committee has 
announced that a campus wide con- 
test will be held in order to choose a 
cover design for the Military Bal 
program. The contest is open to all 
students at the university. 



PHILOS. DISC. GROUP 

The first meeting of the Philosophy 
discussion group will be held on 
Wednesday, Nov. 5, at 7 p.m. in Old 
Chapel, loom D. All interested stu- 
dents, regardless of major, are invit- 
ed to participate. 

SCA NEWS 

Richard Chartier, a student at Bos- 
ton University will lead the SCA dis- 
cussion at Hamlin this Sunday at 
8:15 p.m. Everyone is invited to con- 
tinue discussing the questions raised 
by Reginald Sorenson in his recent 
talk on the problems in building a 
lasting peace. 

, Coffee hour is again in the private 
dining room in Draper. A sociable 
good time is offered all SCA members. 

Vesper services continue this week 
on Tuesday at 6 p.m. in the Memo- 
rial room of Mem hall. 



MEET THE FACULTY 

The Hillel "Meet the Faculty" ser- 
ies will be continued this Friday at 
8 ..p.m. at Hillel house when Mr. Le 



Rally Dance 

For the first time in the history of 
the University, you, Miss and Mister 
Student, will run a Rally-Dance be- 
fore the Tufts football game. 

The Varsity "M" Club, which has 
as members all the undergraduate 
students who have earned athletic 
monograms, is trying to raise more 
money to aid their scholarship fund. 
You can help! 

Starting this Wednesday, all mem- 
bers of the club will be responsible 
for selling ten tickets apiece. Each 
ticket will cost half-a-dollar. It will 
be good for one admission before it 
is ripped up. It will be good for a 
couple, or a stag admission, but only 
once. 

From 7 to 11 on- Friday night, Nov. 
14, the eve of the Tufts game, this 
"Student Spirit Stomp" will trans- 
pire at Drill Hall. All girls are urged 
to be comfortable and wear sweaters. 
The fellows should follow suit. The 
music featured will be the rhythms of 
the Stardusters. 



With The Greeks 



SIGMA DELTA TAl 



ZETA ZETA ZETA 

At a recent meeting, Lenny Camp- 
bell was elected president to replace 
Glenn Barber whose resignation was 
regretfully accepted. Joe Powers was 
elected to replace Lenny as vice pres- 
ident. , , 

Brothers Dick Costello and Bob 
Levesque have been appointed fra- 
ternity librarians. 

Recently initiated was Ralph Lev- 
itt, '53.. 

ZZZ SMOKER 

Tri-Zeta cordially invites all fresh- , 
men to a smoker on Tuesday, Nov. 4, [ 
at 7:30 p.m. 

WMUA OPENINGS 

There will be a general station 
meeting of W T MUA tomorrow Wed- 
nesday, Nov. '}, at 7:30 p.m. in Skin- 
ner auditorium. There will be a 2.> 
minute film, "Command Perform- 
ance", showing how the work of great 
orchestras is captured on "wax" for 
the enjoyment of millions who never 
have an opportunity to watch and 
hear them in person. All present sta- 
tion personnel are required to attend 
and all students in any classes inter- 
ested in doing work in the many var- 
ied fields of radio offered by WMUA 
are invited to attend and fill out ap- 
plication blanks. There are many 
openings on the WMUA staff due to 
the re-organization of the station and 



LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 

Gamma chapter of Lambda Chi \i 
pha announces the initiation if •] 
following eleven undergraduate 
Vincent F. Lally and George V. HJ 
an of the class of '53; Peter FigjT 
James J. 'Fleming, Edward M 
Eugene J. Lapointe and Ow> i 
O'Neil of the class of '54: Robert 
Bell, Robert B. Gildea, John It Hi 
ard, Jr., Lawrence A. Marsha ! | 
Robert S. Odams of the class of . 



ALL 
THE NEWS 
THAT FITS 
WE PRINT 




HORT SHOW 

FRIDAY, SATURDAY 

& SUNDAY 

SEE YOU THERE 



SIGMA KAPPA 

Beta Eta chapter of Sigma \d 
announces the initiation on Mondik 
Oct. 27, of Nancy Jacobson '54, eJ 
abeth Hall '55, and Lorraine Mon-j 
'65. 



\,»!.. LXIII— NO. 13 PUBLISHED TWICE WEEKLY 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



FKIim. \o\KMIIKR 7 M»"»2 



ampus Org Leaders Sponsor WBZ-TV& WNHC-TV toTelevise 
Went Hall Ola Clothes Dance; ,~ 1A 1¥T . , 101 

40th Annual Horticultural kmm 



wmua Schedule \Fifleen Piece Band Will Play 



present one of these | fand Varley of the English depart- 
ment will discuss the "Anne Frank 
Diary". 



The Psi chapter of Sigma Delta t he transfer to FM broadcasting. 
Tau announces the recent pledging of! WMUA is now operating at !)1.1 meg- 
Wilma Hurwitz, '56, acycles on the EM dial. 



91.1 mgs FM 

Tuesday, Nov. U 
7:00-?? xpecial election brou 

W ednexiUiy , Nov. I 
7:00 Humanities Series 
7 :.")() World News 
8:00 Masterworks 
!>:(Ml Sign-off 

Thursday, Nov. 6 
7:00 Mahogany Hall 
7:30 Popular Music 
7:f>f> World News 
8:00 Weekly News Analysis 
8:1") Masterworks 
19:00 Sign-off 



GERMAN (LIB 

The German Club will meet M 
Thursday, Nov. 6 at 7:30 pm in 
Skinner auditorium. Dr. Lindstrom 
■ »f the faculty will speak on ^Popular 
Music in Germany" and rneorded mu- 
sic will be heard. Foil. .wing th»v pro- 
gram, refreshments will be served 
Everyone is welcome. 

LOST and FOUND 

LOST— • small dark blue pocket-book-. 
containing money and other important ,,• 
item! and considerable identification, 
it the Homecoming party .at Q.T.V. 
Please contact the social chairman at | 
Q.T.V. Reward. ?* ' * 

LOST— one pair of classes with. I 
black and gold frame. Please con- 

. tact Doris Goodfaden, S.D.T. 
LOST— a brown houndstooth croVk 
topcoat with light blue, overlaid. 
"Timelv" trade name, purchased, at I 
Jacob! Brother! in Buffalo. The ar- j 
tide was probably takeh bv mistake | 
.it Kappa Sigma on Oct. S& Please 

. contact anv member of Kappa Si«ma. J 
LOST— a black Schaeffer pen in .the 
vicinitv of the Cage. Please contact 
Cordon Mirkin, Berkshire 2flo. EfA 

LOST a Pickett and Eckel slide, ode. 
Please contact Robert Thimot, Brooks 
M-.'L Five dollar reward. 
LOST— pair of plastic-rimmed glasses 
; n tan case and "Entdisl Composition 
\nd Rhetoric" by Davidson. Finder 
olease return to W. F. Sheerin, M14 
Chadbourne. 

LOST— Will the person who took a 
erav blazer by mistake from the 
coat room in the library last week 
please notify Joanne Riley. Thatcher 

LOST— Will the borrowers of Hyde s 
"Journalistic Writing" and Barn- 
hardt's "Weekly Newspaper Editing 
olease return immediately to the Col- 
legian librarian. 

Wellesley Girls 
Dunk Their Men 

A fellow named Joe Raff, who 
writes a column for the North Caro- 
lina I>aily Tar Heel is intrigued with 
a Wellesley college tradition. 

"There is a beautiful symmetrical 
garden," writes Raff, "designed by 
a math professor whose love was 
thwarted for a president of Welles- 
ley; (the presidents there are always 
women). 

"It is said that if a Wellesley girl 
walks her beau around the lake and 
this garden three times without pro- 
posal, she has a perfect right to push 
him in the drink. 

"The flaw in this custom is that 
not enough young men know the sto- 
ry and often have their spirits damp- 
ened. When going with a W ? ellesley 
ual, remember men, that third trip 
around the lake may be your first 
up the river." 



Looking Into A 

Girls* Restroom 

Vim know those windows that you 
can see out of when you're inside, 
hut nobody can see you from the 
outside? Well, the rest room in the 
new girls' dorm at Alabama Poly- 
technic Institute is equipped with such 
window* — only they were installed 
backwards by mistake! 



. • 



NOSE, THROAT, 

and Accessory Organs nof Adversely 
Affected by Smoking Chesterfields 



FIRST SUCH REPORT EVER PUBLISHED 
ABOUT ANY CIGARETTE 



A responsible consulting organization has 

reported the results of a continuing study by a 
competent medical specialist and his staff on the 
effects of smoking Chesterfield cigarettes. 

A group Off people from various walks of life 
was organized to smoke only Chesterfields. For six 
months this group of men and women smoked their 
normal amount of Chesterfields- 10 to 40 a day. 
45% of the group have smoked Chesterfields con- 
tinually from one to thirty years for an average of 
10 years each. 

At the beginning and at the end of the six- 
months period each smoker was given a thorough 



examination, including X-ray pictures, by the 
medical specialist and his assistants. The exam- 
ination covered the sinuses as well as the nose, 
ears and throat. 

The medical specialist, after a thorough exam- 
ination of every member of the group, stated: 
"It is my opinion that the ears, nose, throat and 
accessory organs of all participating subjects ex- 
amined by me were not adversely affected in the 
six-months period by smoking the cigarettes 
provided." 





JUST FOR YOU. 



—Photo by Winkley 



V. S. ARMY RESERVE 
There will be a meeting for all male 
students, including basic KOTC, inter- 
ested in joining a U8 Army Reserve 
unit which may he established on 
campus. This is an opportunity to 
earn extra money while you learn. 
..For more information attend this 
meeting at the Memorial hall audito- 
rium. Thursday. 13 Nov. at 1100 
hours. 



by Marjy Vaughn 

Drag out your oldest, patchiest 
dungarees, a fad«-d sweatshirt and 
sloppy sneakers — there's a good tune 
fot all at the Harvest Hop. What bet- 
ter way to celebrate Armistice Eve 
than by joining the gang in Mem hall 
.inning to the 16-piece University 
dance band ? 

Besides being a chance to whoop it 
'!> before the holiday and enjoy a big 
bo-goodneM hand, the dance 
■ r . rs a last chance Cor I'M to fill the 
Campus Chest The donation of 25 
- tittle enough for such a par- 
id many quarters mean bigger 
iiriations for each appeal which 
pus < 'best serves. 
:ing will be both upstairs and 
ind t hi- Decorations committee 
in, Ruth Sullivan, promises 
• ui'll never recognise old M- n 
Girls from all sororities u 
Wednesday night cutting • 
is f.r squirrels, turkeys ami 
in fall colors. Intei fraternity 
''"Uncil, planning the dance with 
Panhelle-nic Council will be swinging 
Mem hall rafters as they hang 
trd and streamers on Monday. 



In honor of the big occasion Dean 
Curtis has granted 12 p.m. permis- 
sions. All fraternity, sorority, dorm, 
and club patties, meetings and dances 
have been canceled to make lOOfl at- 
tendance at the old-clothes party. 

Not only will this be the biggest 
Campus Chest dance, nut also the 

vary fust. The committee hope.-, to 

make the dance an annual affair, so 

we're beginning a tradition by mak- 
ing it a record-bieaker among all- 
campos dan. 

Many peopli are working hard on 
plans for the affair. Adelphia and Iso 
gon will feed the hungry mob. 

their part of the Campus < heal pro- 
gram. IFC is busy with pu and 
Ray Walker, .lance chairman announ- 
Korma Gurwitz, i>>k Vndrt 
| Ronnie Godassman as d om- 
mitti e rs. Slaroon K< 

■ ills nave spent 
on publicity for th D 
ators have world [ 
y jtaajjei ' Individuallj 

but;.. 

. 

I ><hi't h.:> the fun! We*l 
ai the Harvest Hop Monday 



Students Cast 2,198 Votes 
To Set l\ew Voting Record 

Continuing the nation's trend of [won over G eo rge HcMullin for trans 

breaking voting records, 2,198 stu- urer. 



dents cast their ballots for class offi- 
Bleetion Committee chairman 

John Miller termed the more than 

<■"' total as a "terrific turnout." 

SENIORS 

The senior race resulted in the 

presidential electi.ni of Dave Flood 

Ed Sexton; Gigi Rowland over 

Pricilla Ordway for veep; .lane Allen, 

etary, over Norma Regis; and 



I \i Joins With Amhersl Air KOTC Cadel 



Contemporary Shopping Center is Theme; 
News Film Strip To Be Shown On TV Man. 

Television viewers will bm (he 40th annual Horticultural 
Show (in WBZ-TV and WNHC-TV, giving complete state televi 
■ion coverage. 

Confirmation of the WBZ-TV showing was just recently re- 
ceived and the show will be mm on the news film stripe OO Mon- 
day, Nov. 10. WNHC-TV will Include the film strips on Ixith the 

mid-day news program at 2:45 on 
Monday and the "World News T<> 
day" program at 6:46. 

Opening Friday at 4 p.m. the .show 
will continue until 10 p.m.; <>n Sat 
urday the hours will be i> a.m. -8 p.m. 
and Sunday !' a.m. -8 p.m. The queen 
will Ik- Clowned oe Friday at 8 p.m. 
and the Committee advises a visit <>n 
Friday or Saturday to avoid the Sun- 
day cr o wd. 

The theme of the show this year is 
a contemporary shopping center fas 
turing u central garden surround. I 

by storey points in which the depart 

mental exhibits will lie shown. 

Twelve student 10 x 111 exhibits STC 

competing for $200 in prizes given 

by the Mass. Department "t Ann 

culture and the Mass, Nurserymen's 

\ oe. The prises sill in- awsrded in 

1 competitive cla lent and ai 

chitectural, Formal, informal, and ai 
I 

The how, •|.<ii fi • <• t«. the public, 
lasi year drew over 21,600 observe] 

to the i a;-. . Many hours ..(' r.ine.oi 

.I eir.iit go into ' ran iforming 

the < .1^.- for th< ek< nd and once 

more making the building read] for 

d 

< 'milium il <»;/ iiii | 

Five Pay Debts 
With CoolSirtim 

"The 

to I 



SOPHOMORES 

The Class of T.O elected Hob Ke;t 
gan, who ran uncontested for presi- 
dent; Mary Mitchell defeated Stan 

Cramer for vetp; Biles Conroy won 

over June Shank for secretary; ami 
the treasurer contest was won by 

' >l Longmore over (iail Riley. 
FRESHMEN 
Bob St urtevanl <l <■ feat e d Joe 



1 on Prokopowiefa won the treasurer's Hughes for the presidency; Hal Bow 
■ ■'■ ..• ;. Tom Cauley. was victorious over vie 

.|i NiORS dentisl contender Roger Battistella; 

The Junior Cla prexj ii Joe Lu Margaret Robideau won out over 

eier who defeated Joe Powers; John Sandy l.itwack f<\ secretary; and 

UacClend ovei U I Tafl for veep; John Canavan polled more votes' 

HellYian won '64 Marilyn Gunn to win the treasurer's 

hria Platsi i ; and Ru1 Bun slot. 



Chapel Bells Dedication Oremonv SolotisPropose 

Saturday Sees WMl I A ^» j% *, . 

The formal dedication of WMl A XjMiSSeS lie \jlll 

as tb^4|fKt ^durational FM station in 



MM a 

is Students Tike Controls Flying C-45 

r" I hn 

(»|h" at ion COFC1 ' oitiated II Kdtt ' 

Sunday. Oct 25 when L2 ATROTi i dare la 



by Joan Wright son 



i the chime of bells ring ovit 
orning and evening over the 
campus, no student thinks "Where 
y come from," for he knows 
• music is originating in the 
t the Old Chapel. 

!, few students actually 
Hat the chimes were given to 
L r e hy Bernard Smith in mem- j 
his classmate in 18'J!) Warren 
Hinds. 

Dimes, installed in 1U37, have 
f>me a campus tradition as; 
&g each morning and evening 
all football games, whether 
lose. What students have '> 
ne familiar with the Alma; 
"March of the Men of Har- 
"Minnet in G" by Beethoven, 
."rite hymns, all played via . 















Cojrrriitht 1952. ttOOBtt * MTSSS TOBACCO CO 



tor bell ringer this year is Rich- 

Irews, He is assisted by Phyi- 

and Connie Daras. 

:ication of the chime took 

May, 1937 when a ceremony 

at the chapel featuring 

el by Dean William Machmer, 

d Smith, the donor, and an ac- 

tpeeeh by the then president 

P. Baker. The dedicatory add- 

• 'vertones" was given by Dean 

P. Rand. A program of twelve 

'" songs then followed. 

chime consists of ten bells, 



W'fcfftwn Massachusetts will take 
pla&Jthis Saturday at 12 noon from 
the Central garden at the Hort. Show. 

Representatives from many area 
radio stations, state officials, and 
campus administrators are expected 
to be on hand for the dedication of 
this new station. 

There will be short talks on the 
role and purposes of an educational 
radio station by such men as Mr. 
Robert McCartney, University News 
Director; Mr. Raymond Wymann, 
station administrative adviser; Pro-! 
feasor W. W. Smith, technical advis- j 
er; and Mr. Anthony Zaitz, produc- j 
tion adviser. 

The events planned for the visit- 
ing officials include a luncheon, the 
dedication, the football game, and 
tours of the campus and radio sta- 
tion. 

WMUA will be broadcasting the 
New Hampshire game and will con- 
tinue to be heard through the eve- 
ning with interviews following the 
game and the regular dance music 
show at night. 



The Student ig can 

\1. tUl ii" il U 
\ .ok from t- 



students from Amherst Collegi 

• ■ii on an orientation flight bj I 
Lanes • si d Ma je ( 

The COF of the name -lands foV ( 

<|et O ri en t ation Flight and CE1 
the cali letters of the Irr > 

Radio (' at ion. 

opei at ion is the joinl i espon 



pond a! hirh noun on 
I 

date, S - I, lost I I 

I " 

ed t lie dan- . ..on aflc rward 



B!t . eK . sibility of the AFROTC Detachmi 

Saturday, N ,,f '' " f M : "" 1 Amhersl College and 



ilig. 
It read.-: "We, 
Student Sena'. . e !>■ 
that the administration cancel all 
versity cla illowing late 

9:5° "ii Saturday. Nov. 5, I si 

student bodj 

the trip ■ Medfoi d 

ent 






Dean Hop- 



the largest being the Great Bell which 

weighs 2,000 pounds. The entire com- 

Continued on page •? 



Suitcases \«ain 
A il '.ii concerning 

and trunks was approved by ■ 

• • i'. -. It will be sent • 1 1 I), il 

Hopkins for consideration. 

The resolution did not sanction th 
»f trunk, "i" footlockers, bul 
ed that two suit and s 1 

case should be a m kept b; 

each student in his room. Thesx 
eases should also be kept unlocked a 
they will be subject to ins pection. 

Jim Ross, independent junior, 
elected to Student Life by the Men' 
Affairs committee of the Senate. 



will afford the AFROTC Stud, 
opportunity of making oriental 
flights with pilots of these two uni 

I the future, weather and ma 1 

tenance permitting, 21 AFROTC Cs * 

dets will make tins flight on Sat 
day or Sunday of each week wi*h 
Amherst Cadets flying one day and , 
I of M stud. . Only 

AFROTC Cadets can be considi 

and tl ey must present flight 
signed by their parents if under 2\ 
if age or signed by themselves 

The flights will be made in the 
AT-11 type (commonly known as the 
C46] aircraft with two pilots and two 
students on each trip and will be if 
about one hour duration. Cadets will 
be afforded the opportunity of "Stick 
Time." 

All pilots are members of the U of 

, M or Amherst College AFROTC Da- 

taehments and have had more than 

Continued on page ', 








THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1952 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLMil AN, FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 7. HT>2 



Subscription price- $3.00 per year; $1.50 per semester 



Office: Memorial Hall 



Entered as second class matter at the po.t office at Amherst. Mass. Printed twice weekly 
except for holidays, vacations, and examination periods. Accepted for mailing under the 
authority of the act of March 8, 1879. as amended by the act of June 11. 1984. 



Potpourri 



Official anoer.raduaU newapaper .1 the University of Ma—chustta. Th. staff is "»l"» n »j bl « 
for its conterrta— no faculty members readme it for accuracy or approval prior to publication. 



About Tues 

Com'on in, the water's fine. 



day 



• • • 



Why Traditions Go 

Often we hear that the University is losing all of its tradi- 
tions. For instance the rope pull has lost its significance, few stu- 
dents still revere Mettawampe and so forth through freshman 
hazing and fraternity hell-weeks. Some people hate to see these 
things go, but actually there is a very good reason for this phe- 
nomenon. 

As anv locality grows in population, be it an established city friends won't tell you" building called 



by Don An Jet If 

Besides spending most of its time 
teaching Alchemy and trying to 
change the baser metals into gold the 
Chem. department at the university 
also offers an extremely fascinating 
course called Chem 1 and 2. It is a 
course which not only teaches you 
such useful things as how to bend 
glass and that the OH radical is not 
a person attempting to overthrow the 
government, but doubles in itself as 
a psychology course ... a thing which 
is a rarity enjoyed by very few 
courses on campus .since the basic re- 
quirement is the collecting of a large 
mass of people in one place at one 
time. But such is the case with Chem 
1 and 2. Each day the great lecture 
hall housed in that "even your best 



13:00 p.m. Football vs. New Hamp- 
shire 

|:|0 p.m. Invitation: (Jreenough 
Cafeteria, I'hi Sigma Kappa. 8:80 
Kappa Sigma 

8:00 p.m. Open Dunces: Alpha Ep- 
silon !'i, Alpha Gamma Rho f Kap- 
pa Sigma, Q.T.V., Sigma I'hi Ep- 
lilon, Theta Chi, Zeta Zeta Zeta 

S:00 p.m. Invitation Dances: Lamb- 
da Chi Alpha, Sigma Alpha Epsil- 
on, Tau Epsilon 



dab, Phjri 

Discu- 



or a college community, people have less and less regard for es 
tablished customs and practices. This includes traditions. As all 
universities, including ours, get larger, certain cherished tradi- 
tions are completely lost or so altered that only a small trace of 
their former significance remains. This is particularly true when 
expansion is at its height. The- faster a locality grows, the more 

this happens. 

This is often called a settling down. The trend is to lose the 
wilder traditions first and many attribute this to a general matur- 
ing, but it is only a subtle change. New methods are developed 
for expressing the same emotions or forces. 

Why this happens, we do not profess to know, but that it 
takes place in thiis form is fairlv evident. Take for instance, wear- 
ing beanies. When this school was small every freshman wore his 
beany and if his class lost the rope pull he wore it till Thanksgiv- 
ing. Now we notice that beany wearing only lasts a couple of days 
and has absolutely no connection with the joke of a rope pull we 
have At one time fraternity pledges took real "hell" during hell- Ruided ever so gent y into the lecture 

l\A\v. rt.1 one tunc i^^inn-j y e. \ h a ]\ bv a he ping friend and smiles 

week, now we have displays of who can think up the most risque , JJ ^ to r his * many fnends as he 

gimick. All for what purpose? Just to prove that hell-week isn t nrOKniz{>s them trough half-shut 

gead. ''>''*• If in tne mif ldle of class he is 

Let's not bewail the "Passing of the Backhouse." We are los- suddenly called upon, his stock an- 

ing some of our oldest traditions, why do we try to keep these ewer of "K all depends on whether 

iiiK sunie ™ ... „ i , , . T lf ,:_ Th ,i you i 0O k at it subjectively or objec- 

shades which remain. If something is dead, let it lie I he i ope-pull | £» .^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ 

is a farce as things stand now. Let s either discontinue it or de- j & ^^ ^^^ ^^^ to ghut said 

velop a new motive for holding it. We are not trying to get rid P) . of up 

of the rope-pull specifically, but we suggest applying this principle ! And f course there is always that 

to -ill of our traditions. If thev have no meaning, why keep them? j other standout in class, the girl in the 

Let us rather develop a new set of traditions, based upon the second row . you know the one . . . 
uei us lrttnci "c C *"F gh( , hag lonR brown hair and always 

needs of a larger insti tution. wtars sweaters 

The Chem. lab produces some in- 
teresting specimens too, among them 



Ooessmann is packed with the vari 
ous components of a college society. 
And as it is with all large assem- 
blages there are the inevitable stand- 
outs, the personalities which immedi- 
ately attract attention. 

For instance, there is the "impres- 
sion creator" who sits with knitted 
brow and hand on chin and occasion- 
ally rises in a stately manner to pose 
such earth shaking questions as . . . 
"Professor, if the nitrate of sodium 
is 10% less than the day-rate, how ! 
much will it sulfur?" . . . questions j 
which bring many knowing nods and 
hushed whispers to those about him 
and cause the professor to aak said \ 
student to attend a private seance i 
with him after class. At the other ex- j 
treme, there is the "sack rat" who is 



Sunday, November 9 

H):(M) a.m. — 8:00 p.m. Horticultural 

Show, Cage 
1 :00 p.m. Outing Club Bike trip to 

Hare Mt. Meet at East Experiment 

Station 

Monday, November 10 

7:00 p.m. Newman Club Movies, 
Bowker Auditorium 

7:00 p.m. Shorthorn Board, Stock- 
bridge, Room 218 

7:00 p.m. Graduate Club. Chapel C. 

8:00 p.m. Campus Chest Dance, Me- 
morial Hall 

Tuesday, November 11 
Holiday, Armistice Day 

8:00 a.m. Outing Club and Faculty 
Trip to Mt. Stratton. Meet at East 
Experiment Station 

.'5:00-5:00 p.m. Women's Athletic As- 
sociation Sports Day with Spring- 
field College 



Wednesday, November 12 

10:00 a.m. State Farm Business Con- 
ference, Bowker Auditorium 
10:00 a.m. Massachusetts Society of 
Optometrists, Skinner Auditorium 

4:00 p.m. Statesmen, Memorial Hall 
Auditorium 

f>:00 p.m. Panhellenic Council, Me- 
morial Hall, Room 'i 

5:00 p.m. Stockbridge Glee Club, 
Memorial Hall Auditorium 

6:80 p.m. Inter- Fraternity Council 
Lambda Chi Alpha 

ti :.'{(» p.m. Chorale, Memorial Hall 
Auditorium 

6:30 p.m. Operetta Guild, Stock- 
bridge, Room 1 14 

7:00 p.m. Stockbridge Student 
Council, Memorial Hall, Room .'i 

7:00 p.m. Chess Club, Chapel Semi- 
nar 

7:00 p.m. Associate Roister Doia- 
ters, Dramatic Workshop 



Letter to the Editor 



Sir: 

Kindly permit me to take excep- 
tion with the view expressed on one 
of last Friday's articles. The edito- 
rial page carried a column supporting 
the thesis that there are two spheres 
of influence on campus: Draper Snack 
Bar and the C-Store. I take it that 
the young man is an engineer since 
his article was so favorable to the 
scientific mind. While I do not ques- 
tion his right to an opinion, he ob- 
viously had not considered the cam- 
pus as a whole before he chose what 
he considered to be these spheres of 
influence. Indeed, he overlooked the 
place where more plots are hatched 
and put down, where more policies are 
formed and disregarded, and where 
more opinions are preconceived and 
-disputed, than in any other student 
center on campus; where else but 
Mem Hall? 

Here we do not see the lop-sided 
composition to be found in the C- 
Store and the Snack Bar. Yo-yo's and 
slide rules lie side by side as their 
owners enthusiastically but efficiently 
plan their campaigns to mold student 
and faculty opinion. Does the campus 
need strategically placed sidewalks? 
An engineer is dispatched to survey 
the scene, types up a report which is 
printed in the student newspaper, and 
the sidewalks appear. Do the students 
unapprove of an administration rul- 
ing? A history major writes an edi- 
torial and the whole campus awaits 



the outcome with bated breath. 

national elections coming up? 

student.- (sorry, I don't know 

they are myself) express their 



Are 
Two 
who 
eon* 



7:00 p.m. Fencing 

Bid*. 
7:00 p.m. Philosophy 

Group, Chapel D 
7:00 p.m. WMl'A Production 1: 

Chapel C 
7:00 p.m. I'hys. Ed. Club, Phy.s. K, ; 

Building, Room 10 
7:0(1 p.m. Bacteriology and PuNj 

Health club, Skinner Hall, Ro 

7:.S0 p.m. Amateur Radio, Engii. sej 
ins Wing 

7:80 p.m. C h e m i c a 1 Engini 
Club, Engineering Annex 

7::<0 p.m. Horticulture Club, Wilder 

Hall 
•7:80 p.m. Amherst Nature ('tub 
Skinner Auditorium 

"8:00 p.m. Sigma Xi, Dr. DoaaU 
Griffin, Cornell University "Sen- 
sory Physiology and the On 
tion of Animals", Goessmann Aud- 
itorium 

Thursday, November 13 

9:00 a.m. State Farm Business < .. 

ference, Bowker Auditorium 
4:00 p.m. Harmonaires, Mem. ma. 

Hall Auditorium 
4:50 p.m. Chorale, Memorial Ha 

Auditorium 
7:00 p.m. La Maison Francaise, Bet 

terfield 
7:00 p.m. Naiads, Pool 
7:00 p.m. Collegian Staff, Mentori* 

Hall 
7:00 p.m. Mt. Toby Recreation I'r 

ject, Chapel D 
7:00 p.m. Band Rehearsal, Meinui . 

Hall Auditorium 
7:00 p.m. Square Dance Club, Be* 

ditch Lodge 
7:00 p.m. Chaplain's Council, Chap. 

Auditorium 
7:15 p.m. Student Government On 
stitution Committee, Skinner 8N 
7 :.'{() p.m. Spanish Club, Farley 4-H 

House 
7:.'i0 p.m. Home Economics Clu? 

Card Party, Skinner, Room 217 
7:80 p.m. Business Administrati< ' 
Club, Skinner, Room 4 

7:80 p.m. Chemistry Club, <1 

mann Auditorium 
7:Wi p.m. A r bo ri cu 1 t u re Club 

French Hall Basement 
8:00 p.m. Geology club, FernaM Li- 
brary 
* Open to Public 
» Open to Public, Admission Chart'- 



"ARROW" 
Shirts and Underwear 



I M. THOMPSON & SON 



dec views to the enlightenment of all 
members of our campus community. 

Yet more: See how smoothly a math 
major and a history major work to- 
gether with English, physics and for 
all I know engineering majors in the 
production of a well -coordinated year- 
book. And are not contributions from 
all departments gratefully accepted 
by our literary magazine? And is 
there a greater variety of majors rep- 
resented on any group than in the 
Commuters? Yet they were able to 
discuss, plan and complete the for- 
mation of an organization of their 
own: the Commuter's Club. 

Here are found no narrow divisions 
among schools, majors, or classes, but 
rather an harmonious resolving of 
conflicting ideas to the benefit of the 
entire campus. Engineers and fellow 
Lib Arts majors, I give you Mem 
Hall. Use it wisely; you will both pro- 
fit by the association. 

Sincerely, 

Dean J. Long 



being ... The "Butterfly": Usually 
' a girl. Always confused. Maintains 
| an atmosphere of business about her 
I by continually moving about at high 
velocity. The "Liberal Arts Major": 
! Hums "Ammonia Bird in a Guilded 
Cage" whenever in the immediate vi- 
cinity of anyone connected with the 
Chem. department. Harmless if left 
alone. The "Slow Ones": This group 
brings back fond memories because, 
alas, I was a faithful member (didn't 
finish the glass bending part of Exp. 
1 until late in November, and then 
only because those about me were 
getting sick of my using their equip- 
ment drawers for the storing of my 
glass creations). The Slow Ones have 
fun though, flashing their Bunsen 
burners at each other, and plunging 
red hot test tubes into cold water. We 
even used to get out of titrations by 
claiming colorblindness. 

And then of course there is always 
that stand-out in the lab, the girl at 
the far bench . . . you know the one 
. . she has long brown hair and al- 
ways wears sweaters. 



our slick 
new trick 



ATTENTION 

STUDENTS! 

NEW LOW TAXI RATES 

CAMPUS TO TOWN, OR 

AROUND CAMPUS 

1 Passenger WJ 

2 Passengers -2 ; * £ach 
:{ Passengers -20 Each 
4 Or More .*■ Each 

Phone 45 



Problem of the Week 

The winner of last week's problem 
is Marie Davenport. The solution is 
as follows: 

We are asked to prove that 2!4! . . . 
(2n) ! is greater than (n + l)!n but 
when n = l, inequality does not hold. 
We have instead a condition of equal- 
ity; consequently, if for any value, a 
set rt f conditions does not hold true, 
the condition are incorrect. 

An honorable mention goes to 
Charles Brown who also submitted a 
correct solution one hour after Miss 
Davenport. 

THIS WEEK'S PROBLEM 
A, B, and C each have a certain 
number of identical cubes. Each has 
the same number until A loses 4. 
They arrange them edge to edge in 
concentric squares with a space in 



the center; C's cubes border this 
space, B's surround C's, and A's form 
the outer-most squart. How many 



cubes does each posses? 



■ •> 



UM Calendar 

Friday, November 7 

"4:00-10:00 p.m. 40th Annual Horti- 
cultural Show, Cage 

7:00 p.m. Amherst Camera Club, 
Hasbrouck Laboratory 

7:30 p.m. Sabbath Eve Service: 
Prof. H. L. Varley. "The Anne 
Frank Diary" Hillel House 

8:00 p.m. Open Dance: Adelphia, 
Drill Hall; Abbey Invitation: An. 
HttC Club; Chndbourne House 

Saturday. November 8 
*10:00 a.m.— 10:00 p.m. Horticultural 
Show, Cage 




Nylon leno elastic panty 

. . . cuffed at the waist to hug you 

snug (never roll over) 

. cuffed at the bottom to anchor it 

smooth to you! Gleaming satin elastic 

panels front 'n back slim you sleek S M I, white only 

Style S1441 Panty $5.00 51440 Matching Girdle $5.95 

•featured exclusively by 




104 No. Pleasant 



Amherst 



Aldrich and Knapp Win While 
Teammates Lose Conn. Valley's 



Harry Aldrich and Hank Knapp 
, ;u , , in one, two, to give the Red- 
men some consolation as they were 
. ,i by Springfield in the Connecti- 
cut Valley cross country meet held 
u t Springfield last Tuesday. 
Bill Hillman, the Maroons ace run- 
,rave Aldrich and Knapp trouble 
a ll the way. However, in the last 



Vermont, by taking fourth, ninth, 
eleventh, and twelvth were close be- j 
hind the Redmen. Vermont had a | 
point total of 66 as compared with j 
the Redmen's score of 56. 

New Britain with 100, UConn with 
104, and Coast Guard with 121 were j 
completely out of the picture. The 
Huskies star harrier, Tomasiewicz 



Third Straight 

Conn. Valley 

Crown for Frosh 

Taking four of the first five places, 
the Little Indians took their third 
froth Connecticut Valley champion- 
ship in a low. 

With Don Frizzell taking second, 
Wil Lepkowski, third. Hill Moss, 
fourth, and Hob Horn taking tifth the 
flush easily swept t<> a 1\ point mar- 
gin of victory over the Springfield 



Hedmen to Tangle With Wildcats; 
O'ltourkemen'sFinal 1 lome(iarae 



m ile of the course, Aldrich and Knapp who placed fifth was their only j yearlings. The Little Indians had 
managed to pull into the lead. runner to place high. Coast Guard 

The great depth of the Spring- 1 did not even place one man in the 
team was th e deciding factor . first 15. 
ir, the end. The Maroons, besides Hill- 1 This was Aldich's second spectac- 



man's third, took sixth, seventh, 
eighth and thirteenth to bring home 
i. victory. 
The rest of the Redmen's first five 
.lid not place in the first 15. thereby 
ng the Derbymen a chance to 
win. 

Intramurals 

The big game for the lead in 
League A came off last Tuesday 
as two undefeated teams, Phi 
■ Kappa and Theta Chi met 
other. 
After the smoke of battle cleared, 
Sig was on top by a 12-0 count 
i gain undisputed possession of first 
Hob Haworth was the big gun 
the winners as he raced around 
for one TD and passed to John 
n for the other score. 
The I'hi Sig's have come up with 
. devastating defensive unit as they 
-hut out five opponents, and 
had only 25 points scored against 
. QTV scored 12 of them when 
met I'hi Sig in one of the first 
-aiues of the season. 

Wednesday night Phi Sig played 
Kappa Sig and came out on top by a 
12-7 count. 



ular performance in a matter of four 
days. Last Saturday, Harry set a new 
course record as the Redmen copped 
the Yankee Conference championship. 

Summary: 
1, Aldrich (M); 2, Knapp (M); 3, 
Hillman (S); 4, Wrisley (V); !i, 
Tomasiewicz (C) ; 6, Coughlin (S); 
7. Bartlett (S); 8, Greene (S) ; 9, 
Damon (V); 10, Deneen (NB) ; 11, 
Jayner (V) ; 12, Davis (V) ; IS, Farn- 
ham (S); 14 Pelkey (NB) ; 16, Whit- 
man (C). 



Yankee 

Conference 

UConn had to come from behind in 
the fourth period last Saturday to in- 
sure no worse than a tie for the Van- 

kee Conference Bean Pot, but with 

little Joey Hettencourt scoring every 
point, they finally nosed out a stub- 
horn N'ew Hampshire eleven Hi- 1 2 



a score of 2.'{ and the Civmnasts had 
a score of 47. 

Charles Dyson of the Huskies came 
in first with a very substantial lead. 
However, the rest of the UConn'a did 
not do as well and came in third with 
a s«'<> re of (*>.'■!. 

Springfield put three men in in a 
group by taking sixth, seventh and 
eighth. 

The Little Indians by taking ninth 
and tenth took five of the first ten 
places. Frank Powers took ninth, ; nd 
Pete Conway took tenth for the frosh. 

The frosh team previously won the 
crown in 1!>50 and 1951. Summary: 
1, Dvson (C); 2 Frizzell <M); o\ I*-p 
kowski (M); 4, Hose (M); B, Horn 
(M); 6, Graham (S); 7, Palvo (S); x, 
Taylor (S); '.», Power (M); l<>, Con 
way (Ml. 

Team totals: Mass. 2.'t; Springfield 
7; Conn.— 63; Coast Guard— 100. 



a traditional backyard rivalry, and 
Vermont fell before Northeastern 

The only conference game on tap 
this weekend finds New Hampshire 
facing the Redmen at Amherst in a 



Outside the conference, the land "coneolation game" for the leadership 



•ary 












1 »au lie A 




League 


B 






W 


L 




W 


L 


PSK 


I 





Indep. 


7 


1 


TC 


7 


1 


H rooks A 


7 


1 


QTV 


7 


2 


(had. C 


r, 


2 


\KP 


B 


2 


Brooks C 


5 


2 


SAE 


3 


2 


Baker B 


4 


4 


LCA 


5 


4 


Berk. A 


2 


4 


AGR 


3 


4 


Baker A 


2 


4 


KS 


4 


6 


Baker C 


1 


4 


at<; 


2 


4 


Midd. A 





3 


SPE 


2 


1 


Brooks B 





5 


TEP 


2 


5 








:>.m 


1 


4 








111 





7 









grant schools had their worst day of 
the season, gaining only an even split 
in four starts. But the Redmen un- 
corked another aerial circus to crush 
Brandeis, and the Rams battered 
once-beaten Springfield into submis- 
sion 40-20. 

Maine was upset by Colby l."<-7 in 



of the second division. 

STANDINGS 
Connecticut 8 

Maine 3 

Rhode Island 2 

Massachusetts 

New Hampshire 

Vermont * 

5 Schedule does not qualify Vermont 

for championship consideration. 



(t 
1 
1 
2 
8 
1 



1. 000 
.750 

.f»r,7 

.000 
.000 

.00(1 






p.m. 



The most (lush in 



n 



men on campus wear 

Arrow Gordon Oxfords 



The calendar for the rest of the 
•ason is as follows: 

Friday, Not. 7 

SAE vs. TEP 

AGR vs. DSC 
Wednesday, Nov. 12 
•oi. p.m. TC vs. ATG 

PSK vs. SAE 
7:45 p.m. AGR vs. LCA 

AEP vs. ATG 
l:*0 p.m. QTV vs. DSC 

TEP vs. ZZZ 
Thursday, Nov. 13 
p.m. TC vs. SPE 

PSK vs. TEP 

SAE vs. AEP 

LCA vs. DSC 

SPE vs. PSK 
Friday, Not. 14 

PSK vs. AEP 

AGR vs. SAE 

TEP vs. DSC 

SAE vs. SPE 

Friday, Not. 17 

Intramural Championship 
n the winners of League A vs. 
m winner of League B. 



Tomorrow, the I'niversity of N'ew 
Hampshire Wildcats move into town 
for the battle of leadership in second 
division of the Yankee Conference. 

Last Saturday, the Wildcats gave 
the I 'Conns quite a scare before fin- 
ally bowing Hi-Hi. On the other hand, 
the Redmen rolled over previously un- 
defeated Brandeis. 

Both teams have yet to win a Con- 
ference fame. The Wildcats have lost 
in Maine, Rhode Island and to Con- 
necticut. The Redmen bowed to Con- 
necticut and to the Hams of Rhode 
Island. 

In games outside the conference, 
both teams have met Springfield. The 
Redmen tied the Gymnasts 80-20 and 
the Wildcats tied them 14-14. From 
here it looks like the result is six to 
one; a half dozen to the other, with 
i break deciding who will go home 
with the bacon. 

Once again, the Redmen will be 
counting heavily on the strong right 
arm of Noel Reebenncker. Reeh has 

completed 100 passes in 1 K 1 attempts 
which ranks him high among the na 
tion's leaders. Through passing and 
running this season, Reel) has per- 
sonally amassed a total of over H>00 
yards. 

The Redmen have averaged over 
4li5 yards per ball game, and tin- 
running of George (lowland and Jack 
PortW has accounted for a good part 
of this yardage. 

Buster DiVincen/.o eame into his 
own against Brandeis showing the 
form that made him one of the Red- 
men's running atari last year, and he 
ia a probable offensive starter at half- 
back. 

DiVineeuae will be replacing Bill 
Rex who was shifted to defensive 
half against Brandeis. Rex was part- 
ly responsible for the great job of 
the defensive platoon which held 
Brandeis to 14 yards on the ground. 
Billy also intercepted one of Stehlin's 
passes. 

The defensive line will he again at 
top strength and will feature such 
rtaunch defenders as Walt Naida, 
George Bicknell, Bob Nolan. Tony 
Smirch and I*ou Prokopowich. 



This is the 1-th game in the series 
with the Redmen holding a 0-4 edge. 
Two games have resulted In ties. 



PIQUES SKATING 

All those who do any liguie ice 
skating and would like to help plan I 
program for Winter Carnival phase 
call Lila Broude in Knowlton House. 



SENIOR IMCTliRKS 

Seniors! Do not forget to return 
your Senior portrait proofs personally 
to the Index (.Mice. The date that they 
are to be returned is market! on the 
envelope. A representative from Lin- 
coln Studios will be at the office on 
Nov. 12, 19 and 14. At this time you 
may choose your Index picture and 
order any others which you may de 
sire. 



Outing Club 

The Outing Club has planned a bike 
trip for Sunday, Nov. !>. They will 
have at H) a.m. for Bare Mountain 
from the Fast Kx peri merit Station. 
Everyone is welcome. 



LOST taken by mistake from Dra- 
per Annex Tuesday a.m. at break- 
fast, one Armor overcoat with cap 
and gtoree in pocket. Have the one 
left behind and would like to trade. 
Please contact Charles Catchell, 2H» 
Plymouth. 




FRI. SAT. — NOV. 7. I 

KIKK DOUGLAS 

INK 

•The Big Sky" 



SIN. MOV 



NOV. 9, 10 



^Crimson 
lRraXI 



I LANCASTER 



C- --KCHMiCofB. 



":45 p.m. 

p.m. 

'M p.m. 

p.m. 
»:80 p.m. 

p.m. 



COLLEGE OUTLINE 
BOOKS 



Physics 
History 
Economics 



Biology 

Chemistry 

Government 



ind many other subjects 
A. I. HASTINGS 

NRWSDKALBX & STATIONER 
Amherst, Mass. 




Arrow Gordon Dover: 
button-down clm$ic, $4.50. 



- - 






ARROW 



»»- 



.SHIRTS • TIIS • UNOIRWEAa • HANDKERCHIEFS • SPORTS SHIRTS 



THE INSTRUCTOR 
WHO DARED 



We know of a young English inntructor who lacked the 
nerve to question any young lady who knitted in his clt 
A rather meek sort, he could not bring himself to interrupt 
a knitter's concentration. 

One day, at last, he steeled himself to it — and asked. 
Without so much as a dropped stitch, the chosen knitter lifted 
her head and answered — facts accurate, words well-choaen, 
thinking clear and bright. It was as satisfying an answer 
as the instructor had ever enjoyed. 

"You mean," said he, after a pause, "that you girls who 
knit really listen and . . . understand what I say . . . and think ? 
Really THINK?" 

We could have told him that you do think. Else, why would ao 
many of you knit with fluffy, easy-to-manage "BOTANY"* 
BRAND NO-DYE-LOT YARNS of 100^ virgin wool? 

Plainly, you are thinking of the future . . . guarding against 
the problem of matching colors, should you need 
another skein. With "BOTANY" BRAND NO-DYE-LOT YARNS, 
you're always sure . . . YOU CAN MATCH ANY COLOR . . . ANY 
TIME . . . ANYWHERE. You can buy "BOTANY" BRAND 
NO-DYE-LOT YARNS at 



THE YARN BOX 

* "lioUny" is a trademark of RoUny Mills. Inc.. Paasaic. N.J. Reg. U.S. Pat Off. 1962 



YOU CAN GET 
YOUR CHECKS CASHED 



At The 



C & C 

Package Store 



?•*■* 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7. 1952 



Bulletin Board of the Campus Horticultural Show With The Greeks 



Newman Club 
The Newman club will pretest a 
Hollywood film, "It Happeni Every 
Spring," a comedy with Paul Doug- 
las, Ray Milland and Jeanne Crain on 
Monday night, Nov. 10, in Bowker at 
7. A short and a cartoon is included 
in the program. Donations arc 25c. 



Joint Meeting at Church 

The United Missies to American 

College Students will have a discus- 
sion of pertinent Christian subjects 
next Sunday, Nov. 9 at a supper and 
ting to he held at the Congrega- 
tional church at f> p.m. 

These young speakers, a deputation 
team from Princeton University, are 
making ;i tour of the American col- 
leges, and are appearing here as 
quests of the Kdwards fellowship at 
the Congregational church. The 
sneakers comprising the group are: 
William II. Cohee, Jr., Cedar Rapids, 
Iowa; N'eil I. Hamilton, Pittsburg, 
Pennsylvania; J. Renwick Jackson, 
Jr., Erie, Pennsylvania. 

The meeting Sunday will be joint, 
with the Canterbury club of the Epis- 
copal church, the Judson fellowship of 
the Baptist church, the Wesley fellow- 
ship of the Methodist church and the 
Kdwards fellowship of the Congre- 
gational church attending. 

A hearty welcome is extended 
all at the University. 



STUDENT MARKETING 

In conjunction with the Student 
Marketing Institute, Rosalyn Gold- 
berg and Dave O'Brien have been se- 
lected Lucky Strike representative.; 
on campus, they are working togeth- 
er with Dr. Hardy, faculty adviser for 
tin- Institute. 

The object of this project is to give 
students an opportunity to earn while 
they learn and also gain good will for 
their employers. It is one of the most 
extensive campaigns ever undertaken 
by students on a college campus ac- 
cording to the SMI. You will see them 
around campus giving away samples 
of their cigarettes. 



to 



Chape' Bells . . . 

Continued from page 1 
bination of tones is made up of the 
keys of F and B flat. 

The bells are of pure bell metal, 
consisting of copper and new block 
tin and are suspended in an oblong 
steel frame with the old college bell 
mounted on top and used independent- 
ly. 

They are sounded from a lever 
stand which is placed in the tower 
below the belfry with the hammers 
of the bells connected with the levers 
of the console by a series of chains 
and rods. The playing principle is 
similiar to that of a piano. 

The inscription on the great bell 
of the Chime aptly describes the pur- 
pose for which the bells were install- 
ed. In part is inscribed, "In mem- 
ory of Warren E. Hinds, class of 
1899, a distinguished scientist to 
whom music and the beauty of this 
valley were ever dear." Any student 
who has attended the U. of M., and 
who appreciates the music and beauty 
of the valley will never forget the 
chime of bells in Old Chapel. 

Any freshmen, sophomores or jun- 
iors interested in learning to play 
the Chapel chimes this year are asked 
to report any day to the south east 
corner of the third floor in Old 
Chapel. 



COMPLIMENTS 



' P S 







1 



from 

your 

MIRROR 

and 

your 

MAN 




\/* 






when 

you 

wear 






LENTKSRIC'S 



S> 



fjaoaff 

IDATION ' 



' ' /J 



125 



je S: 



75 



WELLWORTH 

PHARMACY. INC. 

Telephone 118 



HARMON A I RES 

Sixty freshmen women have been 
chosen for the University Harmon- 
aires, choral group designed exclus- 
ively for freshmen, following recent 
auditions. 

The group rehearses at ."> p.m. each 
Thursday because of freshmen rules 
which do not permit them ! > attend 
evening rehearsals. 

Director Doric Ahiani is assisted 
iii rehearsals and preparation this 
year by a student, James Chapman. 

The girls will combine with the 
Stockbridge Glee Club in music for 
mixed voices. They will also be the 
nucleus of the Christmas Vesper j>i >■ 
gram featuring a presentation this 
year of "Ceremony of Carols" by tin- 
outstanding young contemporary com 
poser, Benjamin Britten. 

The Harmonaires are able to func- 
tion this year through the efforts of 
the Student Christian Association and 
Reverend Sydney Temple, who will fi- 
nance the group. 

Members are: Lois Aggerup, Pa- 



Continued from page 1 

Each club in the Horticultural de- 
partment nominates two candidates 
for the honor of Horticultural Queen 
and her two attendants. On Thurs- 
day night construction work stopped 
while the queen was chosen from the 
following girls nominated: 

Alice Phillips, Bonnie Hober, and 
Judy Sanders whose pictures were 
HOt in Tuesday's Collegian, Marjorie 
Alden, Pat Crosby, Freddy Dole, Pat 
Duffy, Judy I.aughlon, Jean Stringer, 
Sue Moynahan, Shirley Stevens, Gail 
Riley, Carol Gilford, Marilyn Tessi 
cani, I'riscilla IfcGee, Jean Lapworth, 
Jane Kex, Janinc Volk, and lietsy 
Ribinson. 



KAPPA KAPPA GAMBIA 
Delta Nu chapter of Kappa Kappa 
Gamma announces the following >>* v 
initiates: Marv Susan Anderson, '55, 
Lois E. Call, r 5o, Janet M. Christen- 
Bon, '55, Judith Gustavton, '65, J 
Hoxsie, '56, Ruth Nancy Judaon, 
loan H. I.; : v d, ';>'>, Judith A. Mar- 
tin. '54, Mary E. Mitche 
'65, June K. 

bikora, '53, y> 
ren, 

New p are us 

Pates, '64, .-'hi i ley Cro 
guerite I i lett, '•'."•. ] 
'.">."), Joan La ' insky, 
'IIS, '.">">. 



E. Pruyne, 
Victoria J. 

'54. 



. '65, Jean 
^hank, '66, 
ireia War 



... ..•> 



;uf\ - 



tricia Amidon, Judith Anderson. June 
Anderson, Barbara Atkinson, Carol 
Blair, Dezija Blumit, Joan Brigham, 
Heather Burn. Evelyn Caroti, Janice 
Clark, Joan Cook, Terry Corkum, 
Sandra Cornell, Allura Davis, Carol 
Dunham, Frances Fisler, Sheila Free- 
ling, Maureen Fritz, Priscilla Good- 
ing, Sally Grahn, Bett Lou Grant, 
Marilyn (Junn, Donna Halloran, Char- 
lotte Hannula, Marilyn Harts, Patri- 
cia Haskins, Nancy Hollingworth, 
Marjorie Morgan. Nina Jarvela, Bar- 
bara Jordan, Sandra Kelley. Barbara 
King, Margo Korn, Joan Leland, Jan- 
et Lewie, Wanda Lewis, Barbara Ma- 
honey, Ruth Marshall, Gail Marx. 
Janet Merriam, Dorothy Moore, Mary 
Newton, Ellen O'Malcy, Sondra Pa- 
tashnick, Barbara Prince, Lois Rob- 
erts, Judy Saulnier, Margaret Saw- 
tell JoAnn Schmidt, Cynthia Shedd, 
Betsy Silun, Anita Smith, Elizabeth 
Terp, Barbara Walker. Ursula Web- 
er. Helen Willett. Nancy Winslow, 
Nancy Winterbottom and 
Wong. 



PISTOL TEAM 

There will be a meeting of all thoM 
interested in shooting on the Varsity 
Pistol Team in the rifle range at 5 
p.m., Monday, Nov. 10. A manager is 
also wanted. 



({TV 
Q.T.V. ii glad to announci 

Ernie Dubs. '55, has been accep' 

to full membership. Norm Cori 
'54, . ... is I- stationed at ' 
town Gap, Pennsylvania, came 

to the hoUCe this week to l'ei ■■ 

acquaintances. 

Last week Q.T.V. held a mosi 
cessful exchange supper with S a 
Kappa. In football the Qutes def 
SAL 6-0 and TEP 19-7: This giv • 
Qutea a 7-2 record. 

This Saturday, the Qutes will 
a Hobo dance and all freshnie' 
invited. 

SIGMA PHI EPSILON 

Ladeez and gentlemen. Sign 
Epsilon announce! its Circus 
taking place tomorrow night when 
you may see the seven wonders 
world and a "big show". Eve 
welcome from K-12 p.m. 



Five 



U.M. Joins With . . . 

Continued from page 1 
500 hours of twin-engine pilot time 
plus complete checks by the instruct- 
or pilots at Westover AFB. 

It is hoped that all AFROTC cad- 
ets desiring to make one of these 
flights can be accommodated, but 
weather and mechanical difficulties 
will be given all considerations to 
make the flights as safe as possible. 

All qualified Senior, Junior, and 
Sophomore AFROTC Cadets have 
been given the opportunity to sign 
up and if time and space makes it 



Pay Debts . . . 

Continued from page 1 

A large crowd collected around • 

pond after the dismissal of 11 o'clock 

classes, and as the clock struck !:. 

the four took the icy plunge. 

"I won't be swimming the collet 
pond" was John's confident statenipr 
prior to the news around 11 
Tuesday as soon as New York 
ceded so did Hcintz. 

Another swimmer, first to brav- 
the freezing water, was Jim Shea, a 
graduate student in geology. The rea 
son for the "side-bet" as he expresse: 
it was not disclosed, buc Mr. Shea de- 
scribed the swim as "quite invigor 
ating." He also said that because bt 



possible, the freshmen AFROTC ca- ! spent the summer working in Labra 
Helen deti will l>e approached. The program dor, he was in condition for this kir: 
will continue indefinitely. of bet-losing. 



THE DU PONT 

DIGEST 



****** 

" for M.E.'S 

Du Pont's manufacturing side offers opportunity to mechanical engineers 




J. D. McHugh (at right', U.S. in M.K.. 
Rochester '50. and draftsman discuss working 
drauings for plant equipment improvement. 

rigid specifications. In addition, they 
must train men in proper equipment 
operation and maintain good person- 
nel relations. 

One area supervisor, also an ex- 
perienced man, usually has charge of 
from 125 to 150 people, including 6 
to 10 foremen. 



The young mechanical engineer in- 
terested in production finds plenty 
of opportunity at Du Pont. His skills 
are in great demand because so many 
of this Company's products are made 
in equipment which must operate 
continuously on automatic controls. 

More than half of Du Pont's M.E.'s 
are currently engaged in some phaM 
of production work. There are three 
main categories. 

1. MAINTENANCE SUPERVISION. Re- 
sourcefulness and initiative are 
needed in men selected for this work. 
Among their many duties are the 
scheduling of preventive mainte- 
nance and emergency repairs to mini- 
mize down time, suggesting equip- 
ment improvements to reduce the 
maintenance load, and estimating 
costs of changes or major repairs. 

Normally, the supervisor estab- 
lishes maintenance procedures, di- 



rects transfer of personnel from one 
group or area to another, and assigns 
duties. He sets up office and field 
work methods and controls the sup- 
plies of spare parts and stores. 

The importance of this work is 
emphasized in some Du Pont plants 
where more men are needed to main- 
tain the equipment than to operate 
it. At one plant, the division main- 
tenance superintendent, a man with 
several years experience l>ehind him, 
is re sp onsible for 1 .500 pieces of 
equipment and 100 miles of pipe. He 
has 120 men under him, including 
10 foremen. 

2. PRODUCTION SUPERVISIONS Hher 
mechanical engineers at Du Pont 
use their knowledge of mechan- 
ical equipment in solving production 
problems. They must see that raw 
materials are on hand, that maxi- 
mum yields are obtained with mini- 
mum loss, and that the products meet 





Keeping compressors in top running condi- 
tion is a typical maintenance-group problem. 

3. PLANT TECHNICAL. Other 
M.E.'s at Du Pont are assigned to 
the teams of plant technical men re- 
sponsible for process and production 
improvements. In this work, they 
help solve problems on machine de- 
sign, strength of materials, control in- 
struments, packing materials for 
high-pressure equipment, etc. 

Actually — in maintenance, pro- 
duction and development— the pos- 
sibilities are almost unlimited at 
Du Pont for the M.E. who likes the 
manufacturing side of industry. 

HAVE YOU seen "Mechanical Engi- 
neers at Du Ponl"? 32 pages of fact* 
about opportunities for mechanical en- 
gineers. For copy, write: 2521 Nemours 
Building, Wilmington. Delaware. 



cfflP 



•I* u 1 M B" 



Production supervisor T. R. Kelly (at left), B.S. in M.E., 

Cornell, checks bagging and shipping schedule with operator. 



BETTER THINGS FOR BETTER LIVING 

. . . THROUGH CHEMISTRY 



Listen to "Cavalcade of America," Tuesday Nights on 
NBC— See It Every Other Wednesday on NBC TV 



Ooodell Library 

U of U 
Amho»Lifej M u BB» 



TONIGHT 

VARSITY "M" 

SWEATER DANCE 

AND RALLY 




A FREE 

AND 

RESPONSIBLE 



PRESS 



Wi! LXIII— NO. 14 IM'KLISHKD TWICE WEEKLY 



I'MVKUSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 14. 19.-.2 



S^STnl E£'£2£-«S|Hopkiii8 Rejects Senate Request 

i VI III Z,IH H| All Those Interested rTl f"^» IT* U i~\£ i^l 

lo Cancel Iwo Hours (Ji Classes 



Rehearsals for "2000 A.D.", the 
musical satire sponsored by Adelphia 
tnt Isogon, have swung into their fi- 
nal week. The cast of forty has had 
U intensive rehearsal schedule for 
the last three weeks. 

The story concerns itself with a 

fanciful glimpse into the future at 

1 '. of M. Philip and Lorraine 

(played by Marino Grimaldi and 

iGladya Chandler respectively) agree 

on their graduation day, half joking- 

v, to return to their Alma Mater in 

i.'imiii A.I). The next three scenes take 

to the C-store of the future, a 

futuristic dormitory, and the Military 

I Rail. 

George Chandler plays Tom; Har- 
rj Ginsberg is the C-store master of 
'.nmonies; Eunice Johnson, Joe 
Crosby, Suzan Elliot, Gazella Wirber- 
lirk riffle, Harley Breault, Lorna 
Continued on page 2 



Those Interested 

The U. of M. Redmen will face the 
Tufts Jumbos at Medford tomorrow, 
Nov. 15 at 1:30 p.m. This game has 
aroused much interest because for thv> 
first time the Redmen will play bt- 
fore the TV camera. The game is 
bring televised in the Boston area 
over station WBZ-TV and will be 
broadcast on the radio also. Tom 
Hussey will give the play-by-play de- 
scription of the game and the simul- 
taneous broadcast-telecast will be un- 
der the direction of Dennis Whit- 
mar.sh, Program Director in charge 
of Athletics at WBZ. 

The telecast will begin with a drill 
by the Tufts Naval ROTC At the 
half time the television audience will 
see an exhibition by the University 
Women's Drill Team and the March- 
ing Band which will be followed by a 

Continued on DBgS 2 



Oedipus Rex To Be Discussed 
By Dr. Synder. Psychiatrist 



by Marjy Vaughn 

Despite the chilly November air, 
a warm debate has been heating Old 
Chapel for the past week as the Eng- 
llish Dept. prepares to sponsor a lec- 
ture by Dr. Benson Snyder. 

Dr. Snyder, chief psychiatrist at 
[Westover Air Force Base will discuss 
Ithe Greek tragedy Oedipus the King, 
■this Tuesday, Nov. 18, at 8 p.m. in 
lOld Chapel Auditorium. 

The disagreement revolves around 
|:he question of the validity of a psy- 
matrical approach to literature. 

Prof. Frederick Troy states. "The 
-ychoanalytical approach, if it is not 
Fjpp'ited by the other methods nor- 
mal in literary criticism (the histori- 
pi. the biographical and the judicial) 
nay be ingenious but hardly fruitful." 
added, "In terms of the 'Oedipus 
WtxJ who will be the object of analy- 
fk, Sophocles or Oedipus, and where 
the 'case history' for either or 
mth°" 

In contrast, Prof. Sidney Kaplan 
ays, "English teachers sometimes 

^k upon the entrance of non-Eng- 
Ish teachers into the literary critical 

d as a kind of 'muscling in.' This, 



I think, is an intellectually provincial 
attitude." 

Mr. Chuidi Wit tpefce lor the psy- 
choloyy department in stating, "1 be- 
lieve that either a psychologist or a 
psychiatrist could adequately analyze 
and evaluate Sophocles' Oedipus the 
King provided he is well versed in the 
psychology of motivation". 

All sophomores are especially wed 
acquainted with the tragedy of the 
king who discovered that he had un- 
knowingly killed his father and mar- 
ried his mother. Sigmund Freud has 
analyzed the story and come up with 
what is commonly called the "Oedi- 
pus Complex", a son's unconscious 
longing to do away with father-com- 
petition for his mother's love. 

One might expect a psychiatrist to 
limit himself to a discussion of the 
Oedipus complex. Dr. Snyder, how- 
ever, has long been interested in 
Greek drama for its own sake. Al- 
though he will analyze the theme, 
characters and plot from a psychia- 
trical point of view, he will approach 
the play as a work of art. Neverthe- 
less, the question, "Did Oedipus have 
the complex to which he gave his 
name?" will undoubtedly be raised. 

Continual on )Hto, ..' 



Food 3rd On Budget 
For Boarding Halls 

The third largest item in the 1952 
University budget was $322,150 for 
food for the U. M. boarding halls — 
Draper, Greenough, and Butterfield. 
All the money used for food here 
must be appropriated by the state 
legislature. The amount paid each se- 
mester by students for meal tickets 
(about $150 per person) is put into 
the state treasury as a source of In- 
come; then an appropriation for food 
is made. 

Our boarding halls this year are 
serving nearly 1700 students per 
meal — about 1000 in Draper, 400 at 
Greenough, and 300 in Butterfield. 
These crowded conditions will be re- 
lieved when the new dining hall goes 
into use next year. 

A separate budget item for salar- 
ies allows $35,000 for student labor 
in the boarding halls. Some 125 stu- 
dents are employed in the three cafe- 
terias. 



UM Engineering 
Majors Inspect 
Dam Project 

The Seniors of the CM American I 

Society of Civil Engineers, on a field 

r i) Tuesday, Nov. 4, to North Brook' 

field, inspected tin work of rebuilding 

»f an Earth Dam redesigned by I'ro 

• i Karl rlendrickeon of the «'ivil 
Engineering Department. 

Mr. Heruli -ickson conducted a tour 
if the complete water installation and 
described in detail the work beinul 
done. 

This is the third in a series of Civ- 
il Engineering tups. The first vas a 
visit to the Splingfield-Chicooee 
bridge now under construction, audi 
second, a trip to the Monsanto Chem- 
ical plant in West Springfield to wit- 
ness a new type of concrete construe 'most pari by student employees. 

tion, the first of its kind in N'ew Knu 
land. 

These trips bring home to the Kii«- 
ineera the more practical aspects <>f 
his work, aspects with which he cui- 
ROl hope to come in contact with in 
school. The seniors expressed appre- 
ciation of the efforts of the Kllgineer- 
ing department in the arrangement 
foi these trips, and are looking for- 
Ward to more in the future. 



Say 8 obligations of U. not met if Major 
Aetivity shut down for Extracurricular 

An official reply came from Dean Hopkins last Wednesday regarding 
the Senate's request for cancellations of all classes tomorrow from !':. r iO .i.m. 
on. The answer was received by the president! of Isogon, Adelphia, and the 
Student Senate in a letter dated Nov. 12. Following is the response in it- 
entirety: 

"Dear President; 

"I have been dela\ing in an.-wei to your request that classes be can- 
celled after !»:r>ti a. in., Saturday, November 15, li>5ii, until the matter could 
be reviewed thoroughly. As you may know, it takes what may seem to you 
t.. be a very long time for decisions to be announced! we cannot move hastily 

n such matters. 

"Your request cannot be granted. There are for example, twelve rlan^cs 
of freshman English and ciuht classes of Hophomore Knglish involving Home 
.(in students, which « annul be eliminated. In addition, there are a great many 
other classes for which preparations were made long before yCMT re<iue«l 
came in ... it is unfair to set aside such plans. 

"In general, the University cannot afford to shut down its major ac 
tivity to lend support to an extracurricular activity. Your desire to "back 
the team" is certainly fine and I am in full harmony with it. Hut if classes 
were called off for such affairs we would be failing to meet our obligations 

is a University." 

Sincerely yours, 

Robert S. Hopkins, Jr. 
Dean of Men 
The Tufts- 1' Mass name is the first Minall college «ame to be televi.sed 
in the (ireater lioston Area. It is questionable that the game will be received 

in Western Massachusetts. Those students wishing to see the game will have 
to be in Medford, or in an aiea receiving the signsla of WHZ-TV at I :•'«» p.m., 
rsme time. 



Snack Bar To Open At Baker Dormitory 
On January Fifth; Hungry Denizens 
Of The Hill Applaud Vigorously!! 

TV to Carry UM 
Drill Team And 
Band At Tufts 



Mr. Johnson, the University treas- 
urer, announced recently that the 
snack bar located in Baker dormi- 
tory will he othrially opened Jan. ■>, 
1963. 

It will \n- a branch of the Univer- 
sity Store under the management of 
Mr. Ryan and will be staffed for the 



Venty-Four Winning Exhibits \n '52 Hort Show 
"Forest Pool" Cops Mass. De|>t. of Ag. Award 






> 



'MEMORIES, MEMORIES"— Reminiscing is one of our 
W»t*, who spent almost half an hour before the bridal ex 



Hort Show 

xhibi 

—Photo by Wink ley 



Queen Shirl Stevens 

And Attendents 

Rule Show 

twardi were made to -1 winning 

Studenl exhibitor- Friday at the in- 
annual Horticulture sho 

15 studenl exhibits were p., 

more than 50(1 displays on view for 
a crowd of moie than 25,00(1 visil 
from ail section- of the state who 
visiter! 

The Ma.-sai hu-. ■ hep'. ,,f \^,] 
ii .. \ a aid ; or 1952 waa given 
to Edwin Young of Worcest* r and 
Robert Horte of Whitman for 
naturalistic • • 

01 'ier 

class wen 
der, Amherst 
Auburndale, 

Taken"; and, third 
bott, Whiteman; Stanlej 



ida ; 
and 
\.H. 



I'ool . 
'he naturalistic 
nd place, Priscilla Ru 
llirhard Bonney, 
ith "The Path .Vol 
Richard Ah 
Brown, I- or 
Evelyn Harrington, Whiteman, 
George Haucshel, Newmarket, 



Conti 



,l 



I*" i' 



In a completely modern atmos- 
phere the snack bar will feature 
snacks, notions and magazines. Ten- 
tative hours, subject to change nt 
student demand, will be 8:00 P.M. to 
10:00 P.M. 

Mr. Johnson stated that at press ll 
all students, including co-eds, will be 
allowed use of the snack bar; bow 
ever, this is under the jurisdiction of 

I leans Curtis and Hopkins. Accord- 
ing to Dean Curtis there has been no 

definite ruling as yet and arrange- 
ments will lie announced aftei 
i onfei i -i d a it h I nan llopk 

Dr. Otto Pflanse 

Joins Histor\ l)r|>l. 

Dr. Otto I'flanze, one of our new 

professors m the History departrrx 
was graduated from Maryville I 

lege III Tennessee, his home -tate. H' 

received l*>th hii M.A. and his Ph.D. 
from Yale Universitj \''< having 
spent 1 yeai i in the \ I - ce he 
taught at \ew York University and 
worked for the State Department 
on a volume of German Diplomat e 
documents. He was on a scholai 
granted by th< in* can Council of 

I. earned Societies while doing 
•work. Dr. I'flanze is one of the edi- 
tors«0f the four volumes published in 
that series. He is also a member of 
the American Historical Society. He 
is quite enthusiastic about the Uni- 
versity and is very satisfied with the 
campus which is so different from 
that of NYU. 



h> Joan U i uhisoii 
For the first tune in the history .( 
the baud and drill team, their half 
tune performance at S football game 
will be televised Saturday at Tufts 
by WBZ-TV of Boston. 

The unit will repeat the show used 
at the Brandeil game featuring the 
formation of a Imw and arrow an I 

a rapid spelling of letters, togethei 

with a hesitation and waltz step. 

The arrow will he composed of the 

eheei leaders and maiorettes while 

the bow and string is made up of the 

Of the band. The Ih>w will be 

formed to the beat of ■ torn lorn. The 

String will move hack to shoot the 

ai row winch will then break up 1 1 
tei made by the drill team. The 

tire group Will then leform foi 
waltz ib p, 

The 'I ■ i ; , ti am will rapidly n* 
a whole lettei diagonally across 

field, Will spell oit the lett. 

I I I- T S, by means of a band 

ut. . 

( 'mil .,. ,/, ii ,,ii /mi/' 



S. C A . A clirilies 

Drive Successful 

A i, increase of PKC; oV4 

r'a contributions was realised by 
Christian Activities Fund drive. 

1 a.i collected during Oct. 14- 1^. 

in contrast to the |250 of 1961, mak- 
ing an average among Protestant 
lents of over .?.7.~» per person. 
Chi Omega was the leading so 
ity in the drive, Thatcher and Bake 
outstanding in dormitory contribu- 
tions. 

Contiri at (I on /fcw 



HIK MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 14. 1H..2 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1952 






Sub».r.ptjon price— $3.00 per year: $1.50 p«r xemwUer 



Office: Memorial Hall 



Entered as second class matter at the post office at Arahewt, Mass. 1 rfnted 
t •,<•,. Seekly during the academic year, except during vacation and examin- 
ation rerioda; once a »eek when a holiday falls in that week. Accepted foi 
mSn? Sndcr the authority of the act of March 3, 1879, as amended by the 

act of June 11. 1!>34. _ _ 



"or ... c.,nt.nt—no f.cu.ty m.mh.r. r..din, it (or accuracy or approval pr.or to publication. 



It Grows, and Grows, and Grows 

Treasurer .Johnson informed us this week that the Budget 
Commission is now discussing the Capital Outlay Program for 
the University for the fiscal year ending in June, 11)54. Included 
in the requests submitted are renovation of Draper Hall, a new 
Phys Ed building for women, an addition to the Chemistry lab. 
a new Liberal Arts building and several smaller items. This pro- 
gram undoubtedly causes much confusion since the requests for 
new buildings are made almost a year l>efore any construction 
begins For instance, money has already been appropriated for the 
new Public Health center and the Electrical Engineering building, 
but work has not yet begun. However, it will only be a matter el 
time until we have these buildings. 

Each program when presented has a definite order oi piv<«-- 
dence. 1954's has the renovation of Draper Hall for the use of 
the School of Business Administration as first, the Physical Edu- 
cation building for women as second, the addition to the Chem- 
iS try building as third and the new Liberal Arts Building as 
fourth When students comment on this program they complain 
about the order in which the requests are made and waste a lot 
of energy which could be better employed. No major item was 
rejected in last year's program. The University requested a little 
over 2' :, million dollars and got the funds for each major building 
they asked for. The program for 1954 calls for about 4 million 
dollars. Unless the change in the state's administration will cause 
a lessening of interest in the University, our chances of getting 
funds for each item appear to be fairly good. So let us rather 
worry about getting the whole program over rather than the order 
in which the requests are made. 

FOR SALE 

There are 3225 salesmen for the needs of the University right 
here on campus. Each one of us students is a potential salesman. 
How seldom do any of us ever try to sell the University to our 
friends or relatives. The University of Massachusetts is still pri- 
marily considered a cow college' way out in the western part o 
the state. Not that there is anything wrong with agriculture, but 
must we always be considered Mass Aj?gie? It is our own fault 
that this is so. It will remain true until we do something about 
it In our building program we have a perfect opportunity. In a 
separate article all the argument, for these buildings "iv pre- 
sented Our first responsibility is to acquaint ourselves with the 



Potpourri 

by Don AuJette 

Hi there, gang, all set for an- 
other bomb? Okay then, gang, put 
on your bunny fur slippers and little 
pink nighties and we'll all gather 
'round the big roaring fire in the 
livingroom (But Jack, we have no 
fireplace in the livingroom). All set 
now? Once upon a time, gang, long 

long ago some invented the 

eight o'clock class. Rumor has it, 
gang, that he was a frustrated sen- 
ior named Wolfgang at the Univ- 
eisity of Colorado and that after the 
school had taken a liking to his idea 
he was found dead by his roommate 
with an icicle in his back. But before 
they could organize an investigation 
the icicle melted and along with it 
went all of the evidence, so they 
called it suicide. Now wasn't that 
clever, gang? 






1 




Hi there, gang, all set for. . . (let's 
go home, Velda, this seems vaguely 
familiar). But the crux of all this 
is the fact that the eight o'clock 
lived on. You understand there is 
nothing wrong with an eight o'clock 
except that it occurs at the wrong 
damn hour. An hour like eight o'clock 
was meant for sleeping, for relaxa- 
tion, for the pursuing of Soporifics 
38... an unscheduled course which is 
reputed by reliable sources to be even 
more popular than Pasting and Color- 
ing 42. An hour like eight o'clock was 
not meant for the playing of insipid 
games with alarm clocks that have I 
very loud gongs and very small alarm 
buttons; or for the downing of that 
battery acid called grapefruit juica 
and then whincing at a pair of eggs 
sunny-side up and thinking, "My... 
this looks. . ." 

Take for example the effect of an 
eight on Young Clyde, who thru the 
fickle finger of fate has six of them 
in the LA Annex. Now Young Clyde, 
whose eyes happen to be set quite 
close together, wakes up each morn- 
ing at 7:30 and crawls out of the 
rack onto the hard cold floor. Some- 
time later Clyde thinks to himself, 
"Golly gee, this floor is hard. And 
cold, too. And I've got an eight o'clock 
in the LA Annex, so there". Young 



UM Calendar 



Friday, November 14 

7:00 p.m. Varieties Rehearsal, Mow 

ker Auditorium 
7:00 p.m. Social Dane* 

Hall 



Oedipus Rex . . . 

Continued from page 1 

Prof. Maxwell Goldberg states, I 

would regret two things. 1) If the 

I psychiatric discussion of the play 

Class, Drill made us forget that it is not life it 

self but a symbolic representation 



:30 p.m. Sabbath Eve Service. Pro- and interpretation of life, .and 2) If 

resaor Doric Alviani, "Music and instead of having psychiatry help u, 

the Man." Hillel House enjoy the literary values of the tra< 

K-oo p.m. Varsity "M" Club Dance, edy, the play became merely a ca» 

c history to document a psych iatn 

X-00 p.m. Invitation Dances: Phi theory." 

Sigma Kappa, Kappa Alpha Theta, In giving his opinion on the 
Sigma Phi Epsilon 



-ented. uur nrsi lespoiiniuuu* ™ i~ «-m~ |'» »-■ ■—• - -> — -— — • . - 

tacts. We can't convince people we need buildings it we ourselves C lyde doesn't shave and in dressing 



don't know the reasons. After we are aware of our own needs, it 
remains onlv to let other people know about them. 

What about vour parents and other relatives? Do they know 
what our University needs? You are the best contact between the 
University and them. If you don't tell them, no one else ever will. 
What about the alumni in your home town? When they think ol 
the University, they probably only reminisce about the time they 
tied the cow's tail to the rope on the bell in Old Chapel. Get them 
to think about two instructors being crammed into a made-over 
broom closet and told that this is their office. These are the people 
who have the biggest stake in the University. If we cannot and 
do not sell our school to them, no one ever will. If we don t receive 
their support, who's support can we count upon? 

GOD HELPS 

This is a concrete way in which we can help ourselves, future 
students here at the University, and add to the pres ,*e of t 



wisely puts on a dull set of clothe3 
so that he'll blend in well with the 
chair, desk, woodwork and walls in 
class. 

After putting on his propeller, 
beanie and tucking his yo-yo and pen- j 
cil box under his arm Young Clyde 
reels into the nearest dinning hall 
for breakfast. He chug-a-lugs his 
grapefruit juice... (all dining halls 
serve grapefruit juice. Drink a lot 
it... it'll put hair on your teeth)... 
and marvels at its effect: he sits very- 
straight and very quiet with very di- 
lated eyes and with very white 
knuckles gripping the table. Then 
come the two eggs sunny-side up and 
the coffee with the oil slick on top. 
Young Clyde reels out of the dining 



Saturday, November !."» 

1 :00 p.m. Outing Club Trail-Clear- 
ing Brushy Mt. Meet at East Ex 
priment Station 

2:00 p.m. Sorority Open House 

K:O0 p.m. Faculty Club Dance and 
Bridge, Memorial Hall 

8:00 p.m. Open Dances: Alpha Ep- 
silon Pi, Q.T.V., Tau Epsilon PI 

Monday, November 17 

4:00 p.m. Folk Singers, Memorial 
Hall Auditorium 

7:00 p.m. Shorthorn Hoard, Stock- 
bridge. Boom 21 X 

7:30 p.m. American Society for Met- 
als. Gunness Lab. 

8:30 p.m. Operetta Rehearsal. Me- 
morial Hall Auditorium 

Tuesday, November 18 
4:00 p.m. Haimonaires, Memorial 

Hall Auditorium 
5:00 p.m. Stockbridge Glee Club, Me- ' 

morial Hall Auditorium 
«:45 p.m. Dance Hand Rehearsal, 

Memorial Hall Auditorium 
7:00 p.m. Active Roister Doisters, j 

Dramatic Workshop 
7:00 p.m. Senate, Skinner, Room 4 
7:00 p.m. Women's Fencing, Phys. 

Ed. Balcony 
7:00 p.m. Poultry Club, Stockbridge, 

Room 311 
7:00 p.m. Varieties Rehearsal, Bow- 

ker Auditorium 
7:15 p.m. Animal Husbandry Club, 

Skinner Auditorium 
7:30 p.m. Forestry Club, Conserra- 

tion Buildi " 
7:WI p.m. O: hestra Rehearsal, 

Stockbridg ■ Room M4 
8:00 p.m. D . Benson Snyder: "The 
Tyrannus of Sophocles", 
m 



Professor Leland Varley said "When 
used with suitable humility, the meth 
ods of psychology can be applied t 
literature with very fruitful results.' 
Mr. David Clark commented, "The 
fact that Sophocles had not read | 
Freud does not preclude the possibil- 
ity that he may have had analagous] 
insights which appear in Oedipus th> 
Khig." 

Prof. Vernon Helming expressed I 
the opinion of many of the English | 
professors when he said, "Let us re- 
ceive with gratitude whatever li&fc:| 
psychiatry can throw on the though 
and emotions of human beings, 
whether real or fictitious, but let u.< 
not rate it above its worth among thr 
many kinds of light on the subject." 
There's nothing more exciting thanl 
a jrrofessorial disagreement, so com- 
to Old Chapel Tuesday and watr| 
the fun! 



Who has a more <*\ in^ituicm >.*. - 

people- A little Ul of effort on your part ran mean so much fo. 
Z University. Once these people are aware of our needs they 
ran exert qu 



paths 
all. He keeps wading though. He 
k<»ps wading and wading and pretty 



Continued from "nage 1 
Music will include "Down Yonder, 



T went v- Four Winning . . . 

Continued from, page 1 
First place in the formal class Vd | 
to Neil Welch, Vineyard Havtr 
Ralph Fuller, Scituate; and Edgarl 
Webber, Worcester, for their exhibit. 
"By the Sea." Paul Anderson of 
Fitchburg won second place wit. 
"Modern Chrysanthemum Produc- 
tion". 

Informal class winners were, wi 
Ham Cronin, Lake Charles, La, toll 
Robert Seaver, North Adams; seconcl 
place, Roland Shaw, New Bodfordl 
and T ames Henry, Leominster, witc| 
"Th End of the Road." Third p!a<;" 
wen to Steven Fish, Westboro, W 
Har- howell, East Dennis, and Chrisj 
top' • Makrides, Somerville. 1 
"Con - -rvation in Action." 

W "iers in the Architectural cla.«| 
were Charles Tooker, Littleton: ' Tfcrl 
odore Johnson, South Hadley Fal ;! j 
and Fletcher Davis, Chathan 



ity. Once tneae poop* "^"™ "n indirect wav I soon Young Clyde disappears. 
ite a bit of influence on legislators in an indirect' way. ; * ^ ^ to ^ 



An j Botch-a-Me" and "Faraway Places." 



"Alcove", and, second prize. 



Ivar. 



uiite a bit of influence on legislator* ... «.. ».«— . ..-. . , ^ ^ ^^ that to thig day 

, talk about the University once they know about it and , ^ ^^ () ^ |g m wondering 
th J «ui tret the name of the school around. The more people that , what happened to Young Clyde? (see 
know wh^t the University of Massachusetts is. the more the Um- 
! tv of Massachusetts will get. We are rather tired ot cringing 

" will ever cease is for us to let people know that there is more 
■ an a small agricultural college in the "^"^TVXh^u 
I et them know that this is a growing university ol ovei 3000 stu- 
dents and that there are many things we w^\ to take care ol out 
basic educational needs. 



how simple it is to end these columns) 

Problem of the Week 



l M-Tufts Game . .. 

Continued from page 1 
brief exhibition by the Tufts Band. 
\t this time, Professor Houston of 
Tufts and Professor McGuirk, repre- 
senting C. M. will conduct a question 
and answer period on the radio. Ath- 
letic policies and future plans will be 
discussed. It is also expected that | 
Dean Hopkins and a Representative 



The telecast promises to be good j 
publicity for U. of M. and all who: 
can are urged to attend the game. 
The Redmen promise to give Tufts a j 
battle which will be well worth see- 
ing. This, the last game of the 1952 
football season at U.M. will be the | 
prand finale to a successful season. 



a pair of glasses with pink 
i a maroon leather case prob- 

Dean Hopkins anu a i«: F .~~.. , ^ between Wesley Methodist 

of the Tufts administration will rhvnr h and the Abbey. Finder please 
speak at this time. I contact Carole Cassady. Abbey 214. 



\',i one a >lved laet week's problem. 
\n answer la* 

A had lJMfl cubes. 

B and <" each had 1844 cubes. 
A — 72- - 62" - i:'.40 
H _<;2- - 50" — 1844 
c _ 50* -34' = 1844 
Note that if x. y, I are the three in 
side lengths (U. x = 82, y as 80, 
I s= 34) we have: y 5 - 7/ ^x' - y : ss 
1344 from which x. y, t, are from the 
family of solutions x : 4- z 5 se 2y*. 
There are no answers smaller than 
the ones given which satisfy the 
problem. 

THIS WEEK'S PROBLEM 
Solve : 

(dy/dx) 1 - 3y(dy/dxV + 4y s ss a 



Appearing with the band for the 
last time Saturday will be Wooster 
Buckingham, Larry Hobson, Arthur 
Groves, mgr., Janice Anderson, and 
Virginia Guettler. 

Also making a final appearance 
are the following senior members of 
the drill team: Lorraine Augusta, 
Audrey Cate, Joan Czaja, Anna 
Grant, Bettina Hollis, Alice Jagiello, 
Nancy Keany, Joan Kennedy, Patri- 
cia Manzies, Marcella Methe, Joan 
Miklas, Ann Morrill, Kay O'Keafe, 
Joan Schnetzer and Betty Sullivan. 



Fish, Auburn and Phillip Hub 
Xorthfield, with "Tranphilism." 

Miss Shirley Stevens, a 1 
old co-ed from Fitchburg, Ma | 

crowned Queen of Flowers Friday 
Dr. Dale Sieling. dean of the 
of Agriculture and Horticulture. - 
reigned over the three-day Holtfcl 
ture Show with Fredrica Dole, I 
burne Falls, and Judy L 
North Chelmsford, as her att | 



Musical To Show . . . 

Continued from page 1 
Wildon, Robert Haworth, Joan Lang- 
er, and James Chapman will be 
among the featured specialty acts. 
Choreography is under the direction 
of Jan Ireland; Harold Riley is stage 
manager. Helen Perry and Russell 
Falvey will accompany on the piano 
and organ, with instrumentalists in 
the Military Ball Scene. 



Massach usetts 



ROTOGRAVURE 

PAGE 



Collegian 



HI.I.OW: Bob >'H6rte purs finishing touches on prjze ginning "Forest Pool." 

fijrls in background are busy with second, place winner in naturalist class, 

|i ( . Path Not Taken." . — rPhoto by Leavitt 



LEFT: Barbara Stevens, :>r», shows 
smile that won her title as (Jueen 
of Hurt Show. 



BELOW: Smith CoDege exhibit th#t 
look a first place i(i its class. Mem 
her «>f Northampton and llolyoke 
Florists and Garden Club. 



v. 



*v\«:* 



;' 



" 



&JS 



•# t 



S.C.A. Activities . . . 

Continued from page 1 
The budget will be drawn ip a r | 
the funds will be used to finance U j 
Student Christian Activitie? HV--1 
book (made available at registration :| 
the campus-wide Christmas Ves? j 
service, Lenten Communion rVlC 
Religious Convocation Day tlrt s j 
dent Christian Association a 
including the newsheet, SCAN. e 
ferences on campus and sendee ^ 
gates to others, community serf'i 
through helping Camp Anderson, H 
foreign student service inclua 
WSSF. 



sj^:'ft- : -~*» 



BELOW: Dean Siettag crowns 
Quean Barbara Stevens who is at- 
tended by Freddy Dole, (I'M, '53), 
and Judy Laughton, (S, '54). 



lit 



HEEOW: Some of the more than 25,000 visitors who feet a- new attendance 
record at the J 952 Horticultural Show that was .televised throughout the 
Mate. Exhibits of local florists are the .subject* of the foreground study. 



IT 






f B 



■<-/ ' ' 7'1 



KKLOW: The new Armored -KOTC Drill Team .made its second appearance 
of its short hostory when the yellow helroeted. scarvad, and booted com- 
pany marched on Armistice day. 









>*r*i 









: t 



Magazines have been expounding 
the theory that pictures speak 
louder than words. The COLLE- 
GIAN has accepted this axiom in 
this holiday week issue, and 
through its rotogravure page at- 
tempts to give a vivid portrayal of 
the past week's events. This page 
is dedicated to those students who 
were unable to take in all the 
events of our I'niversity. The events 
and students herein shown are but 
a sampling of the working CM we 
arp a part of. 

CVodH must be given to Art Edi- 
tor John Winkley for his big part 
in making these pictures available 
for your newspaper. He', along with 
many others are working to give 
you a better Collegian. 



BELOW: First snowfall covers 
campns landmark. Old Chapel opens 
'52 IJM winter. 



ABOVE: President Van Meter issues Educational EM charter to tf*tf©n 
manager I'r.-ink Donovan, highlightine dedication ccicmiinii- ol WMI A. 

BELOW: The \rmored ROTG Cnil here at CM rolls fTs war scarred tank- 
n ceremonies and parade in the Amherst Armistice Day commemoration. 
The crawling coffins are driven by I'niversity Cadets. 




jJBov E: Campus Chest Old Clothes 
Djta< e entrance is guarded by ticket 
'•I*' Sonya Anderson. 




THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1952 



Reebenacker Hurls 3 TD Passes 
As Redmen Gain Conference Win 



Tossing thre« touchdown passes 
and setting up the other, Noel Ree- 
benacker paced the Redmen to a 
ci-ushinff 26*13 victory over the New 
Hampshire Wildcats before 4500 
Alumni Varsity M Day fans. 

Reeb connected 14 times in 80 at- 
tempts for 1% yards which raised 
his yardage gained for the season 
over the 1800 mark. 

Reeb's receivers were equally as 
brilliant— particularly Tony Chambers 
and Jack Casey. Chambers gathered 
in two of t'.ie TD passes and Casey 
MM, 

First Conference Win 

The victory was the first Yankee 
Conference win of the season, and 
makes the Redmen's overall record a 
respectful 3-3-1. 

The O'Rourkemen built up a 25-0 
lead by the fourth quarter. Coach 
O'Rourke then started substituting 
freely. It was during these closing 
minutes that the Wildcats scored 
their only TDs. 

The first quarter was scoreless, 
with New Hampshire slightly out- 
playing the Redmen. However, in the 
closing seconds of the first canto, the 
Redmen with the ball on their own 
4» started a drive which culminated 
in a TD early in the second period. 

Reeb Connects 
Reeb was the feature of this drive 
as he connected with Gigi Howland 
three times, interspersed by a couple 
of short gains when he carried the 
ball himself. On fourth down, and 
with the ball on the 11, Reeb threaded 
the needle with a pass to Tony 
Chambers in the end zone. Jack 
George's try for the extra point was 
wide and the Redmen led 6-0. 

Late in the same period, the Red- 
men drove 63 yards for a second 
score. The outstanding play of this 
drive was supplied by Reebenacker. 
With the ball on the 49, Reeb faded 
back to pass. He was rushed by a 
whole host of the Wildcat linemen 
and faded back to about 20 yards 
behind scrimmage. Finding all his 
receivers covered, Reeb started up- 
field in a twisting, turning run which 
was just short of sensational. He fin- 
ally was stopped on the 33 yard line 
of the Wildcats after running through 
nearly the whole New Hampshire 
team. 

Four plays later, Reeb connected 
with Jack Casey for the score. Jack 
George booted the extra point, and 
the Redmen had a half time lead of 
13-0. 

Midway through the third period, 
the Redmen again scored. The drive 
covered 42 yards, most of which was 
c ov e re d by Reeb's passes and the 
running of Gigi Howland. Howland 
went around right end from the four 
for the score to give the Redmen I 
19-0 lead. 

Reeb Connects Again 
Midway through the fourth quar- 
ter, the Redmen scored their last TD. 
The Redmen took over the hall on 
their own 44 when Lou Prokopowich, 
who played an excellent game all 
day. recovered Jeep Munsey'a fumble. 
On the next play, Reeb heaved a 




Reeb Ties National Record 
With 114 Pass Completions 



Noel Reebenacker, who has been 
referred to variously as the "Read- 
ing Rifle" and "The Arm", has now 
tied one national record and is with- 
in shooting distance of two more. 

Reeb has tied the all time small 
college record for the number of 
completed passes in one season. Reeb 
has successbully completed 114 passes 
to put him in a tie with Andy Mac- 
Donald of Central Michigan who also 
completed 114 in setting the record 
last year. 

With one game remaining on the 
schedule, Reeb is practically a cinch 
to break the record. 

There are also two other records 
which Reeb seems certain to break. 
His passing yardage totals 1697, and 



he needs only 15 yards to break th» 
record set by McGowan of New Mex 
ico A and M in 1948. Reeb has thi jvv 
211 passes to date this season, arvi 
26 more will give him the record now 
held by Tubry of Toledo, set in 1950. 
Coach Charley O'Rourke's coach 
at BC was Frank Leahy who has hai 
the reputation of turning out great 
quarterbacks. It looks like this ab.litj 
has also rubbed off on "Chuckit 
Charley." In one year he has built 
Reeb from a little known back tc 
one of the foremost passers in tht 
country. What more could you ajk 
i of a roach? 

Coach O'Rourke has been high j| 
his praise of Reeb all season lone, 
and the records bear out this faith. 



Gigi Howland through the Wildcat line for a short gain. 

— Photo by Winkley 



Defensive Unit Stars 
Kxcept for a few minutes early in 
the first period, the Redmen defen- 
sive unit entirely outplayed the Wild- 
cat line. In the closing seconds of 
the third canto and the firsc part of 



Did You Know That... 

The University of Massachusetts 
football team is 80 points better 
than Michigan State? 

The following may drive Account- 
the last quarter, the Redmen dug in '"£ and Math majors nuts, but it 
and held the Wildcats on the five j proves that statistics do lie. By 
yard line. The Wildcats had four j comparative scores the following re- 
tries to get the ball over, but the j suits were gotten, 
line stiffened and held, and the Wild- UM 13— Conn. 26 
cats even lost two yards as Munsey' Conn. 47 — Buffalo 7 (UM 27 
was hit back on the seven on fourth points better than Buffalo) 
down. Colgate 13— Buffalo (UM 14 

Buster DiVincenzo came up with j points over Colgate) 
several fine runs and also fooled Colgate 28— Bucknell (UM plus 
everyone when he reversed the usual j *2 over Bucknell) 
order and passed to Reeb on the first Bucknell 19— Temple 12 (UM 



Little Indians Edged by Trinity 
Klim, Walls Score in 19-12 Loss 

The freshman football team lost he caught a Trinity punt on his own 
its fourth straight game, as it bowed ! 37, avoided the center of the visitors 
to Trinity here last Friday, 19-12, .-harging line, shook off four would" 
It was the season's finale for the be tacklers, side-stepped another, and 
Little Indians, who finished the sea- ' raced 67 yards to paydirt. 
son with a 1 win, 4 loss record. After the kickoff Trinity was forced 

Once again failure to generate aito punt. Little Indian quarterback 
first-half scoring attack cos the Ed Stewart then flipped a pass tc 
frosh a chance of victory, as the Hill- j end Bob DeValle, who was tackled 
toppers tallied three second quarter I on tn e Trinity 25. Stewart went 
touchdowns, two of themon^runs of j back to pass> was f or ced to keep the 

ball, and headed down the sidelines 



play of the game. 

On the whole, however, it was R 
team victory, with every man both 
the defensive and offensive units do- 
ing an excellent job. Capt. George 
Ricknell again came up with his us- 
ual superb performance as he played 
nearly the whole game. Another 60- 



plus 49 over Temple) 

Penn. State 20— Temple 13 (UM 
plus 42 over Penn. State) 

Penn. State 35 — West Virginia 21 
(UM plus 56 over West Virginia) 

West Virginia 16 — Pittsburg \ 
(UM plus 72 over Pittsburg) 

Pittsburg 22— Notre Dame 19' 



40 and 72 yards by Charlie Strieker, 
the other on a 9 yard plunge by 
Fred St. Jean. Strieker was cut un- 
der the eye later in the game, and 
lour stitches were required to close 
the wound. 

Facing the prospect of being shut 
out for the first time this season, 
the Little Indians battled back for 
two fourth period scores, but fell 7 
points short of a tie. 

Bob Klim, UM's defensive left 
half, scored the first touchdown as 



for 20 yards. 

On the next play Jerry Wall* 
smashed the remaining 5 yards for 
the score, to pull the Little Indiana 
within one touchdown of a tie, 19-12. 

Trinity, however, received the kick 
and held the ball until the clock ran 
out 

Massachusetts 0.12—12 

Trinity 19 0-1* 



minute man was center Walt N'aida [ (UM plus 75 over Notre Dame) 
who did his usual fine job of diag- Notre Dame 26— Purdue (UM 

nosing the enemy's plays. 
Summary: 

MASSACHUSETTS 

Left Ends — Chambers, McDermott. 

Ashe 
Left Tackels — Demers, Nolan. Hicks 
Left Guards — Bicknell, Berlin, Adams, 

Curtis 



Redmen 7th in New England's 
Aldrich, Knapp Finish High 



The depth of the Rhode Island | revenge for their defeats in the 
team showed last Monday as they i Yankee Conference meet by beat in* 



plus 87 over Purdue) 

Michigan State 14 — Purdue 7 

(UM 80 points better than Michi- ; copped the New England cros3 j out the Redmen. Rhode Island, M 

State, Nation's top-ranked ' country meet. j previously mentioned, was the win 

The Rams were a considerable ner. Vermont finished fourth I 

distance ahead of their nearest com- , scant 10 points ahead of the Derby 

petitor— MIT. The Rams had a men. 



igan 
team) 



Centers — Naida, Wofford 

Right Guards — Gilmore, MacPhee, 

Vickerson 
Right Tackles — Prokopowich, Kirsch 
Right Ends — Casey, Szurek, Bisson- 

nette 
Quarterbacks — Reebenacker, Jacques, 

(lildea 
Left Halfbacks — Howland, DiGiam- 

marino, Redman, George 
Right Halfbacks — DiVincenzo, Rex, 

Torchia, Benson, Taft 
Fullbacks — Porter, Conway, Junkins, j start 

Hennigan 

NEW HAMPSHIRE 
Left Ends — Kimbell, Canavan, Har- 
rington 
Left Tackles— McKoan, Clancy 
Left Guards — Salois, Boucher. White, 

Cuthbertson 
Centers — Amico, McFarland, Burke. 

Browne 
Right Guards — Kalitka. Ashnault, 
Girrior 

Pasquill, 



Northeast Field 
Hockey Tournament 



Over 100 field hockey players, in- 



point total of 86 to 114 for MIT. 

Walter Molineux of Brown was 
the individual winner although the 
rest of the team did little and fin- 



eluding two teams representing the ished tenth. 



Connecticut valley area, will gather 
on the Mt. Holyoke college atheltic 
field this weekend for the annual 
Northeast Field Hockey Tournament. 
The round-robin tourney will 
at 9:15 a.m. on Saturday 
morning. The Northeast - North 
east Reserves game will be held on 
Sunday between the teams which 
will represent the northeast area in 
the national tournament on Thanks- 
giving weekend. At 1:15 a lacrosse 
demonstration will be given 



Harry Aldrich was the first man 
in for the Redmen and finished fifth 
only 16 seconds out of first place. 

One of the big surprises of the 
meet was the poor showing of BU's 
Johnny Kelley. Everybody was out 

gunning to beat Kellev, and that is, , Brown— 227; 11, Maine — 262; 1'- 
what manv did as he finished 41. | f« "-284: 13, C^st Guard 299: 

. .. , 14. Springfield — 323; 15, Williams 
However, it was reported that he; 34;'. jg Tufts 378. 

was sufferin", .from a cold. Little Indians Third 

Hank Knapp was the second man I :1 the Frosh section of the Nevr 
in for the Redmen by taking 14. 1 En>:lands, the Little Indian harrier 



Springfield, winner of the Conn 
Valley meet and considered to be 
one of the favorites to cop the New 
Englands finished very poorly and 
wound up in 14th place with a point 
total of 323. 

Summary: 
1. Rhode Island— 86; 2, MIT— 114; 
3, Wesleyan— 142; 4, Vermont- 
158; 5, BU— 160; 6, Providence- 
162; 7, Mass.— 168; 8, Northeaster 

207; 9, New Hampshire— 220; Ift 



Iti'rht Tackles 
Weeks 
long pass to Tony Chambers on the Uiirht Ends Mazur, Herriek, Kelli 

her 



Quarterbacks — I'appas, Regis 

Left Halfbacks— H. Campbell. Rowell, 

Valicenti, Harrington 
Right Halfbacks — Munsey, Regis, 

Franciosi 
Fullbacks — Dewing, Litchfield 

MASSACHUSETTS 13 6 6—25 
NEW HAMPSHIRE 13—13 
Touchdowns — Chambers 2, Casey. 

Howland, Dewing, Harrington. 
PAT— George, Kelliher 



20. Both Tony and the Wildcat de- 
fensive back went up for the pass 
j\t the same time. The New Hamp- 
shire back came down with the ball, 
but Tony pulled a Jesse James and 
stole the ball out of his hands. 

Charley Redman danced around end 
lor 15 yards to the five to make it 
first and goal to go. 

Reeb then passed to Chambers who 
"iade a diving catch of the ball for | 
I be score. 

The Wildcats, after the next kick- 
off, drove 80 yards for their first 
store with a pass from Billy Pappas 

;o Herriek eating up most of the 

yardage. Dick Dewing cracked over 

from the one for the score. Kelleher 

stilit the uprights for the extra point. 
With less than two minutes left in 

the game, I'appas intercepted one of 

Reeb's passes on his own 38 and ran 

it back to the Redman M0. A brace of 

penalties put the ball on the IS. Dew- FROSH BASKETBALL NOTICE 

ing picked up four to the nine. Pap- Candidates for the freshman bas- 

pas then connected with Harrington ketball team will report Monday, Nov. 

in the end zone for the final scoring 17, at 4 pm in Room 11 of the Physi- 

of the game. ' cal Education Building. 



Capt. George Goding 25, Bob | finished third out of a total of elev 
The Hampshire association, offic- i Steele 50, and Pio Angelini 74 com- | en teams, 
ial hostess for the visiting players j pleted the Redmen's scoring. One of The frosh failed to put a nw 
Merrow, j nc j u d es many students and faculty i the big setbacks for the Derbymen j in the first ten, but their depth en- 
members from the University of was when Billy Conlin had to drop abled them to place high. 
Mass., Springfield college, Smith, out part way through the race as 1 ' Bob Horn 14th, and Wil Lepkow- 
and Mt. Holyoke. Miss Maida Riggs ! result of a stitch in his side. If he | ski 15th were the first two men * 



of the women's Physical Education | could have finished the race, it 
Dept. has been active in the assoc- 
iation, and served as chairman of 
the program committee for the 
tournament. 





M 


NH 


First downs 


15 


13 


Yards gained rushing 


146 


248 


v irds lost rushing 


1) 


27 


Net rushing 


136 


221 


Passes attempted 


31 


16 


Passes completed 


16 


1 


Passing yardage 


196 


91 


Total Yardage 


Ml 


312 


Punts 


6 


6 


Punt Average 


H4 


:W.8 


Fumbles 





2 


Own recovered 





1 


Penalties 


5 


7 


Penalties yardage 


66 


85 



Nov. 
15 
15 
15 
17 

17 

10 



SPORTS CALENDAR 

Soc.< r vs. Tufts (A) 10:30 

Football vs. Tufts (A) 1:30 

Soccer (F) vs. Tufts (A) 10:00 

Cross Country ICAAAA (A) 

.'5:00 

Cross 

2:30 

Soccer vs. Boston I 



il 
highly probable that the Redmen 
would have finished in third or 
fourth instead of seventh as they 
did. 

Rhode Island and Vermont gained 



for the Little Indians, although th- 
others were close behind. 

MIT captured the frosh sectior 
with a point total of 75. Mainr 
a close second with 78 points, an*. 
the UM frosh were third with 95- 



Country ICAAAA (A) 



(H) 2:0t) 



Old Saying... 

When Don Beran, sports writer for 
the Drake University "Times-Delphic" 
realized that his football game predic- 
tions were anything but dazzling, he 
turned to William Allen White for 
consolation: "Doctors bury their mis- 
takes: journalists publish theirs." 



Redmen Booters Lose 4-0 
To Undefeated Springfield 



The Redmen soccer team was 
downed by the score of 4-0 by the un- 
defeated Springfield College eleven. 

The Gymnasts completely out 



ed freely resulting in no furthev 
scoring. 

Besides having a spectacular »' 



! Redmen. Their attack fea- tack » th « Gymnasts also came up jH*J 

an excellent defense to hold Al Hoel- 
zel, New England's leading scirer. 
scoreless. 

The loss gives the Redmen a 8 c8 ' 



tured fine passes and hard shots 
which raised havoc with the UM de- 
fense. 

The Maroons scored a pair of goals 



in the first period, and scored their son's record of 3-4-1 with two c?-^' 
final pair in the second quarter. Ii j remaining on their schedule. Tr^ '; 
the second half, the Redmen defense i row the Redmen will be on the roa 1 ' 
stiffened while Springfield substitut- j as they play the Tufts booters. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 14. 1952 



YOU CAN GET 
YOUR CHECKS CASHED 



At The 



C & C 

Package Store 



O'Rourkemen to Meet Tufts 
In 47th Traditional Clash 



€)ur %Scam~<+~J52* { 



c^ v*> 



The Redmen meet the Tufts i 
jumbos tomorrow in the 47th re- j 
,, »al of the traditional series. The - 
irame wil be televised in the Bos- 

areu, and it marks the first . 
time that a small college game has! 
been televised in Boston. 

Coach Charlie O'Rourke antici- I 
pfttef a hard fought battle in this, ' 
the final game of the season for i 
both clubs. Both teams have identi- ; 
i-al 3-3-1 records, and both will be 
it living to end their season on a i 
happy note. Both clubs are in ex- 
cellent physical shape, and the re- j 
turn of triple threat Bob Meehan 
should bolster the Jumbo attack. 

As the season draws near to a { 
elfltt, Coach O'Rourke commented, 
i only hope I have as fine a bunch 
of seniors every year as I have had 
this year — Noel Reebenacker, Cap- 
tain George Bicknell, Bob Nolan, 
Lou Prokopowich, George Howland, 
lK>n Junkins, George Benson, Dick 
Conway, Verne Adams, Chuck De- 
mers, Henry Hicks and Tony 
Siurek." 

Coach O'Rourke paid special 
nraise to Gordon Benson, Dick Con- 
vay and Henry Hicks who have had 
little chancy to play this year, but 
have come out every day for prac- 
tice and have worked just as hard 
if ' not harder than the regulars. 
When they have had a chance to play, 
they have come through with very 
rood performances. For example, 
Dick Conway got his first starting 
as offensive fullback last week, 



and came through with a neat 
of running. 

A win will give the Redmen a 
record above .500 for the first time 
since 1046 when they had a 6-2 re- 
cord. A win will also give Coach 
O'Rourke a highly successful first 
season. 

Last year, Tufts tied the Redmen 
G-6 in a game in which UM was 
heavily favored. The Redmen wil. 
again be the favorites, but with 
these traditional rivals, records 
mean nothing and Coach O'Rourke 
foresees a hard fought close ball 
game, with the outcome looming as 
a toss-up. The kick-off will be at 
1:30 at Medford. The following is 
the probable starting offensive line- 
ups. 



UMASS 




TUFTS 


Chambers 


LE 


Harrison 


Demers 


LT 


Griffin 


Bicknell 


LG 


Dente 


Naida 


C 


Chace 


MacPhee 


RG 


Farber 


Kirsch 


RT 


Jepsky 


Casey 


RE 


Shaw 


Reebenacker 


QB 


Fenton 


Howland 


LHB 


Meehan 


DiVincenzo 


RHK 


Lawrence 


Porter 


FB 


Garvey 




^z^pj. I Stockbridge To Meet 

^sjfe* New York Aggies 







*»» 









■fate*? 




Massucco 

Renews 

Contraet 

Mel Massucco has renewed his con- 
tract with the University until June 
1953. 

The frosh football coach whose old 



Against Oregon, Mathias' fumbles 



Cure For Fumblitis 

Bob Math.as, Olympic decathlon i^ up two opponen 
champion and currently fullback on , Stanford . e next gtjne he fumbled fiv e. 
the Stanford eleven, seemed well on 
the way to a new fumbling record 



In Season's Finale 

The Stockbridge football team will 
end a liighly successful football sea 
son when they play the New York 
AggieH ut Furniingdale, I>ong Island, 
tomorrow. 

In their only previous encounter 
with this team, a scoreless tie rc- 
■Ulted This was in 1047. The Naa 
York Aggies are an affiliate with 
NYC just as Stockbridge is an affil 
iate with UM. 

The Blue and White have coin*' up 
with a 4-1 record. Their only leas 
came in the opening game of the 
season when they played their first 
game after only three days practice 

There are 11 seniors on the squad 
playing their last game of football. 

Coach Steve Kosakowski said that 
the game tomorrow could be classed 
as the Farmer's Bowl. 

The Stockbridge record to date i> 
as follows: 

Stockbridge 0— Thayer Acad. 25 
Stockbridge 21 — Vermont Acad. 
Stockbridge f»7 Suffield Acad. M 
Stockbridge .'17— Nichols Junior €, 
Stockbridge 24--Monson Acad. 14 



contract will expire Nov. 15, will be 
a physical education instructor. 

Meanwhile, Loren "Red" Ball, last 
year's freshman basketball mentor 
will remain on sick leave until the 
end of this year. His replacement 



' times. 

Stanford's defensive team — which 
has done a lot of extra work this 
fall because Mathias fumbled the ball 
into opponents' hands — gave their 
fullback a football with a handle on 
the eve of the Oregon State game. 

Mathias grinned and said, "Thanks, 



is Chet Gladchuck who was line ( I promise I won't fumble" — and he 
coach for this year's varsity eleven. didn't. 



Make No Mistakes!... 






Today -s no time to take y ± c|)( . vro tet .^' 



CHEVROLET 














--u.il 



Maa-flaaaafl| 



kW 




N2? 



Last- blue knit stocking hat with 
yellow tassel, with nam* tag "Bat 
Cortes". It is of sentimental value. 
Please contact Harbara Wesslen, But 
terfield, 219. 



Th. Styl.lin. D. lui. 4 Door S*4on 
(Continuation of ttandard .quipm.nf and 
trim illuitratmd it d.p.ndanf on o*oit 
abilitf of material. t 



CfflviJjfo! ~J!**^-" % 




Oauj&«jl calh for 




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FRF. SAT. — NOV. 11. 15 



WILLIE^ JOE 



\ 



-OMa'MUl"|J a _|_ «, 
HAHVIt UMMCKl at, XV at 

M*«i»i*No^s3^proivf 



SUN. MON. — NOV. l(i, 17 



ONE 
MINUTE 
TO ZERO 




THK MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 14, 19.'>2 



llll. MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 14. 19f,2 



r 99 



"ARROW 
Shirts and Underwear 



F M. THOMPSON & SON 



■<ww 




Standing by Constitutional mgnis 
Three Professors 

ifornia. , Th^ amendment specifically 










(A('l') Three veteran New York 
City college profess, >r,s las! month 
were suspended because they refuged 
to answer qiistiqns asked by the M<- 

Carran subwrnmiftee on Internal Se- 

■• . 

'■ untv - 

The questions concerned the pro 

feasors' past affiliations with the 
Communist party. The professor* 
Cited the Fifth amWndment. of the? 
-'nnstitutioii. trJ support' of their' re- 
fusal to answer tKe 4 questions.' It 
states that a person 'does not have 
to testify against himself if he feels 
it' will incriminate him: 

The New York Board of Educa- 
tion in dismissing the teachers*, 
claimed that" they violated a clause 
in the city charter which holds that 
a- city employee can; be dismissed if 
he refused to testify before such an 
investigating committee. 
. One of the professors issued a state- 
ment: "The Board knows that I am 
not ■&■ communist .... Is a whole life- 
time preparation to be monstrously 
destroyed because I did not want to 
be maneuvered into s position w,here 
I would have to identify others, who 
had also engaged in anti-Nazi ac- 
tivities ... and thereby wrecking the 
lives of innocent and decent people? 

"I did invoke the Fifth Amend- 
ment for a period that goes back 
some 10 to 20 years. All T asked for 
is a chance to explain the human and , 
moral reasons why 1 did so. This | 
chance the Board has seen to deny ! 

me • • •" 

California's Oath 

The famous California loyalty oath, 
fought over, passed and amended, is 
again under tire. 

One oath! which the University of 
California board of regents tried to 
impose on the faculty, was success- 
fully beaten down; but another called 
the Ix-vering act, is still in force. 

If proponed amendments to this act 
go through, no person advocating 
''support of a foreign government ( 
against t'.ie United States" or "vio- 
lent overthrow of the government" 
^hall be employed in the state of Cal- 



includes the Inivorfsity in, 
ing. jjj&fr* 



its 



\y< 



■ 






. 



discrimination Rears It's Ugly 
Head; Fought by Some Colleges 



Phi Kappa Phi J 
Electa 3 Graduates 



■ l - ■■ ■ . • . 
( ACPfc^-Two urrive/stfies, one nor- 

thjern snd one*, sputhero, met the ra r I 

cf&.p*ohl£m la^t weiAhr exactly op- ] 

posite ways. 
New York unijvejfsjty- announced it 



And U Undergradsf™ fffi&T**** T rm ? d rc " 

^ ' ligicm from its application forms. 



Eleven undergradautes atnd three 
graduate ajfodents at the U. of M. 
were elected to" membership in Phi 
Kappa Phi, national scholastic honor 
society, at the recent fall meeting of 
the University chapter. 

Seniors elected were Theodore Co- 
vert, An Hus; Maria Davenport, 
Math: 'Maureen Egan, English; Jo- 
anne Filar, Histojy; Oliver Flint, Jr., 
Entomulogyj Mrs. Margaret (Jrimley, 
Chem; Ralph kovitt,. Physic; OoTyJt/hy 
Radulski, Chem; Louis Rice, Math; 
Luther Smith, Jr., Physics; and' Ray- 
mond Tenney, Flee. EngV 

Graduate students elected werej 
Louise Cuild, Home Ec; Leonard J 
Learner, I'sych; and Elmer Ost, 
I'sych. 

In addition, Phi Kappa Phi sent 
letters of commendation to Harry j 
Childs, Stephanie .Holmps, Louise 
Cooley, Ruth Haenisch, Evelyn Lewis, 
Raymond Tripp, Jr., and Richard 
'Fessehden:- • ; :: . . 



And the University of Alabajna re 
fused two Negro women,, admittance othei 
to the graduate school. The women 
plan to file suit against the Univer- 
sity in federal court, on grounds that 
tbf&iv rights have been violated. 

The Crimson-White, student news- 
paper there, sided with the adminis- 
tration. It declared in an editorial, 
''We njaintain there, is no race hatred j 
among the vast majority of southern-, 
ers. Certainly we segregate our 
schools, busses and social meeting*. 
It's only good 'sense. . 

". . .EquaL rights for alt cajh never 
become a reality until we all feel 
it, and want it, and think we can 
live together without hating each 
other..." 

But the editorial granted that, 



A BLACK EYE 

•One of Pittsburgh University's 
gowning bodies— the Men's 'Council 
—had trouble agreeing -las; • month 
about discrimination. ■- 

One carrfp said: ' -Fraternities at 
Pittsburgh discriminate, and some- 
thing should be done about . it. . The 
camp 



claimed: Most fraterni- 
ties- don't discriminate, so why stir up 
trouble. •'•''.'■■ 

A spokesman for the first camp 
complained that survey taken to learn 
th£ "extent of discrimination at Pitt 
"was : not successful because the 
clauses in fraternity constitutions' 
barring people for racial Or religious 
reasons have strangely- disappeared." 
No action was taken, but the 
leader of the "let-it-alone"camp - de- 
clared, '"This whole issue is giving 
the school a black eye." 

FIVE BLACK BALLS 
The Albany State Teachers college 
fraternity chapter ,pf Kappa Delta 
Rho has resigned from the, national 
fraternity in protest of religious dis- 
These Negroes do, technically, by the crimination. 
Constitution of the United States ... A 'spokesman for the 62 former 
have the right to enter the University, members said that nationa. head- 
A court will confirm it we are sure." quarters had blackballed five Jewish 



students in the past two y< 
pledged by Albany chapter. The \» t- 
ing chapter has started a new, !o V 
fraternity. ' 
SCHOLARSHIP WITH STRING 

The Michigan Daily slammed Mm 
University administration for its pol- 
icy of restricting scholarships to mem 
bers of certain races and religions 

Arguing that it'is legitimate to -r- 
d'ei minority group scholarship- 
such as those for Negroes, Jews an: 
American Indians — the Daiiy'blan- | 
the administration for "accepting 
scholarships limited to white pro 
testant Americans-- a' group which .- 
certainly not discriminated ■ against 
in this society." 

"And it is questionable," continued 
the editorial, "whether a student who 
has been aided because he or sh* 
is a membr of the select white-Pro- 
testant American group has indeed 
been truly educated- in the spirit I 

democracy." 

The spark that ignited the contro- 
versy was the University's recenc 
acceptance of the Loving Memorie 
Fund for scholarships- limited '* 
"young Christian women of; Amer 
ican ancestors." ,. • • >• ■ ■ • . 



:~ '. 



STUDENTS! 






. 



• . • 




189 

AWARDS 
LAST 
YEAR! 



Should Students Be 
Drafted? Pro & Con 

Is it right to be deferred? This 
question has been argued pro and 
con on campuses all over the country. 
The following view has been ex- 
pressed in the Daily Nebra^kan, Uni- 
versity of Nebraska: 

... Since most of the males re- 
turning to this campus have not 
yet served in the armed forces be- 
cause of the college deferment sys- 
tem, they are looked upon as shirkers 
by the mudcaked GIs fighting on 
the Korean hills. Veterans say they 
do not blame any man individually 
for doing everything in his power 
to keep out of the service, but they 
do blame a system which enables a 
certain section of young America to 
escape the draft call. 

. . . Their arguments are under- 
standable, but understandable argu- 
ments can be offered in defense of 
the college deferment system also . . . 
In a great many ways it is vitally 
important that the college student 
nave a chance to finish school be- 
fore his induction. It makes him much 
more valuable to his branch of the 
service . . . The world is becoming 
progressively more complicated, and 
it takes trained minds to handle the 
new problems. 

. . . Another point ... is the fact 
that every man does not automati- 
cally receive a deferment just by reg- 
istering at a university. To be de- 
ferred, a man must have either a 
scholastic average high enough to im- 
press his draft board or receive a 
passing grade on the college defer- 
ment examination. 

... In all, no university student 
should stay awake nights because 
he is lying in a dormitory bed and 
not in a foxhole. Arrangements have 
heen made to ease your guilty con- 
science after graduation. 



-Write a Lucky Strike jingleh 



No box tops! no entry blanks! It's easy! 
Just write a 4-line jingle based on the fact that 

LUCKIES ARE MADE BETTER 



h*?'^ os oA and <* 



t\a&~ 






jCr*' 1 ** 



TO TASTE BETTER!* 




1. Write your Lucky Strike jingle on a plain 
piece of paper or post card and send it to 
Happy-Go-Lucky, P. O. Box 67, New York 
46, N. Y. Be sure that your name, address, 
college and class are included — and that they 
are legible. 

2. Base your jingle on any qualities of Luckies. 
"Luckies are made better to taste better," 
is only one. (See "Tips to money-makers.") 

3. Every student of any college, university or 
post-graduate school may submit jingles. 

4. You may submit as many jingles as you 
like. Remember, you are eligible to win more 
than one $25 award. 



Here's your chance to make yourself $25. 
Just write a 4-line Lucky Strike jingle, 
based on the fact that Luckies are made 
better to fasfe better* 

Then, if we select your jingle, we'll pay 
you for the right to use it, together with 
your name, in Lucky Strike advertising . . . 
probably in this paper. 

Read the sample jingles on this page. 
Then get the gang together, break out the 
rhyming dictionary, and start writing. It's 
fun! And we're buying jingles by the bushel 1 

Hint— if you can sing your jingle, it's a 
good one! 

Hint— the more jingles you write, the 
more money you have a chance of making. 

Hint— be sure to read all the instructions ! 



•TIPS TO MONEY-MAKERS 

To write a winning Lucky Strike jingle, you're 
not limited to "Luckies are made better to 
taste better." Use any other sales points on 
Lucky Strike such as the following: 

L.S./M.F.T. 

Lucky Strike Means Fine Tobacco 

Luckies' cigarette-tearing demonstration 

Luckies taste cleaner, fresher, smoother 

Be Happy — Go Lucky 

So round, so firm, so fully packed 

So free and easy on the draw 

Buy Luckies by the carton 

Luckies give you deep-down smoking enjoyment 



COPR.. THK AMERICAN TOBACCO COMPANY 




srnokt 



I Ike a Wfcwr-^fSuU ^*' 





University Asks Over 4 Million 
For Needed Building Projects 

Camera Group »■■» *"J"* W ^i\W^\ 



Set '52 Flans 

The student operated University 
Camera club again welcome! all in 
terested photo-fan* to loin together 
to help better their skill in and ap 
preciation of their hobby. 

Another successful year is planned 
for tlie group with sneakers, demon- 
strations, slides, and films. A campus- 
wide photo contest, in conjunction 
with Winter Carnival, and several 
member-only competitions. 

The club encourages all phases of 
photography, color, black, and white, 
still and moving. Owning a camera is 
not a prerequisite for membership; 
only the interest in the art and sci- 
ence of photography la required. 



Education & Lib Arts Buildings 



by Jim Dcvaney 



Jjio-i v winner, 
-hip benefit. 



la i lie .»lis> »l 



is reauy to s»*n nve nim-i* n»i ..»...u.ai- 
— Photo by Bullock 



\ arsity 6 M' Dance To Raise Funds 
Kor Better Athletic Scholarship 



by Skol R. Ship 

The Varsity "M" Club's first an- 

:.ual Sweater Dance rally is to be 

held in the Cage tonight. The dance 

il to raise money for the scholarship 

fund and is shaping up as a great 

leceaa, The Stardusters, heard often 

it UM, will play from 7-11 p.m. 

Members report that many tickets 

• been sold, but more are avail 



and, more important they are all 
here for an education. On the Exec- 
utive board are the following. The 
president is George Howland, a bus- 
iness administration major and mem- 
ber of the football team. Frank Bar- 
ous, the vice-president, is a Chemis 



ROTC Drillers 

Give 2 Precise 

Exh ibitions 

The newest organisation on campus 
is the recently formed KOTC Drill 
Team. This team was formed in the 
early fall by the Armor ROTC. There 
are 47 men on the team at the pres- 
net time, predominantly freshmen 
and sophomores. There are also four 
juniors and one senior on the team. 

Captain Peters <>f the military de- 
partment is the adviser to the jrroup. 
Cadet instructors are Cadet Charles 
F. Reeves, Donald A. Celinas and 
John A. Mahar. 

The team gave it's initial perfor- 
mance at the L'M-New Hampshire 



try major and captain of spring : fame. The team also marched in the 



track. Henry Mosychuk, who handles 
the money, is an accounting major, 



Four Alumni 

Get Air Force 

Commissions 

The United States Air Force has 
released reports on four U. of M. 



able. The 50 cent admission chargo "'"I 's also captain of the basketball 

injures you an enjoyable evening but team. The secretary, Bill Whitmore, a 

will help to enlarge the over-used . Recreation major, made his letter as 

and under-supplied scholarship fund. I goalee on the soccer team. 

This fund is for the purpose of Aid the Varsity "M" club in its 

ring better athletes with high scholarship drive. Come to the Cage. 

academic records to attend the Uni- 

i rsity. The club tries to help as 

f needy and worthy athletes as 

: can reach. Your support is urged. 

F.ven if you cannot attend the dance, 

-mall 50 cent contribution will help 

no small way. 

Proof of the worth of this effort 
- the caliber of the men on the Var- 
sity "M" club. A cross section of , 
ampus majors, they are also active alumni who are commissioned officers 
numerous aspects of campus life j n t ne service. 

2nd Lt. Charles C. Goldfarb, a 
June 1950 graduate of the U. of M., 
arrived recently at Pinecastle Air 
Force Base, Orlando, Fla., to begin 
the second phase of his jet pilot 
training. 

Goldfarb received his BBA degree 
upon graduation and is a member of 
Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity. 

In July of '51 he was commissioned 
in the National Guard and entered 
the Air Force in September follow- 



Armistice day parade here in Am- 
herst. Plans for the future include 
B nine man squad to perform at the 
Military Ball under the direction of 
Cadet Robert M. Brown. 

Formations "f the team include 
Queen Anne's salute, the Duckworth 
Chant (sound olf), "Squad to tlie 
rear", 20 count manual, Order Manu- 
al, and the V formation. 

Uniform parts for the team were 
bought with contributions from all 
four classes of cadets. 



STUDENT 



Ue T. Students 
Kate Teachers 

"tudents taking liberal Arts at the 

versity of Toledo will get a 

nee to tell their instructors this 

eater exactly what they think of 

.. The faculty there voted recent- 

» let students rate their teacher's 

xrmances at the end of the sem- 

Questionnaires will be unsigned, 



in^. He received his flight training at 
.highly critical student need not; Bartow AB> Florida( and Perrin 

r the wrath of his professor. 

1'he campus newspaper was opti- 

tic about the plan. It declared, 

I is a progressive step which we 



irtily endorse. Now, instead of 
ing in the cafeteria, students will 



do, a student can ask his profes 
for more homework???." 

This Can't Happen Here! 



|AFB, Texas. 

2nd Lt. Richard S. Howland, a 
member of the U. of M. Cla3s of '51, 
was graduated from the USAF Basic 
Pilot School (Multi Engine) of Reese 
east have an opportunity to offer, AFB, Texas. 
a constructive criticism. Instead; 2nd Lt Francis M. Kavanaugh, a 
omplsining that he has nothing June '51 graduate of the U. of M. 

is also attending Pinecastle AFB, 
Orlando, Fla., for the second phase 
of his jet pilot training. 

Kavanaugh received his BS degree 
in Mechanical Engineering, and is a 
member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 

A month after his graduation he 
accepted a commission in the Air 
Force and received his flight training 
at Maiden AFB, Missouri and Perrin 
AFB, Texas. 

2nd Lt. Robert A. Johnston if 

Massachusetts, was graduated from 

Ke< se Air Force Base in Texas with 

■^ K _JL<=-\~"'' the other members of Class 52-F of 

>^^.^»k\C"\ the L'SAF Basic Pilot School (Multi- 

Engine) who have successfully com- 
pleted a year of intensive training, 
qualifying them as pilots in the Unit- 
ed States Air Force. 





2 New Proposals 
\ motion was referred to the board 
ing halls committee recommending 
that two separate meal tickets be 
available to upper class students. -One 
of these tickets would be good for 
breakfast only, and the other one 
would be for the other two meal.-. 
The reason given for this motion was 
that many upperclassmon do not eat 
breakfast at the cafeterias, and that 
they should not have to pay for this 
meal. 

A motion was referred to the cur- 
riculum committee recommending that 
in the future, longer vacation periods 
before Christmas should be given. It 
was stated that, under the ]>• 
plan, there is little time for itudentl 
OT Christmas money before the 

lay. 

It was rep' the finance om- 

rnittee that WMUA nerds $1600 more 
this year t I | • ' SS. 

After the procedural reports, the 
Class eft re sworn in by Nina 

Chalk, the Chief Justice of the Wom- 
en's Judiciary. 



The University lias submitted to the 
state legislature ■ capital outlay pro- 
gram for the year ending June .'{<•, 
1964. The program provides for much 
needed improvements at the Untoer 
sity, and involves the expenditure of 
$4,071,00(1. 

The program provides for: the ren- 
ovation of Draper Hall, a physical 
education building and recreation area 
for women, an arts and sciences build- 
ing, additions to the steam and elec- 
tric utilities, roads, walks, and park- 
ing areas, a parking area at the VYal- 
iliam field station, and poultry plant 
improvements. 

An estimated $200,000 would be 
spent on the renovation of Draper; 
the hall, which was built in 1903, will 
be abandoned as a cafeteria when the 
new dining hall is completed in Sep- 
tember, n>r>H. The building will be 
renovated, and then used as the head- 
quarters of the School of Husiness 
Administration. This school is large, 
am! is expanding rapidly, gad !lal 
out grown the crowded facilities 
which it shares with several other 

departments la Boots College. In this 

manner, Draper Hall could serve a 
useful purpose. If these renovations 
are not undertaken at once, the build- 
ing will be useless, according to l T M 
"Capital Outlay Program." 

The largest appropriation to be coii- 
siden-d is the Woman's physical edu- 
cation building and recreation area. 
This project will c<>st an approxi- 
mated $1,500,000, and will provide for 
a gymnasium, swimming pool, offices 
for the physical education staff, and 
other n e eded facilities for the de- 
partment. The recreation area will 
include such badly needed facilities 
as softball diamonds, a golf driving 
range, in archery fange, X volley- 
ball courts, and a lacrosse field. 

The only present facilities for wom- 
en's physical education are in the 
Drill Hall, which was constructed in 
IXK.'t. The building was condemned 
for men's physical education in 1927, 
and has bean used by the women 
since. There is no space available in 
the present buiNing for storage or 
locker facilities. The facilities of the 
building are deplorable, says the re- 
port. 

Chemistry Building 

The third project to be considered 
is an addition to the Chemistry build- 
ing at an estimated cost of $887,000. 
Goeasmann laboratory was originally 
designed to meet the needs of 7f»0 
students and the staff neede d to teach 
them. In October, i!»"»2, there were 
).'{4<i students enrolled jn chernislry 
courses here at the University. This 
summer, the New York State depart- 
ment of education, one of the largest 
accrediting agencies in the country, re- 
fused accreditation to the Chemical 
Engineering curriculum, (not entire 
Engineering program) largely because 
of inadequate laboratory and teaching 
facilities. 



It is proposed to build an addition 
in the form of a wing to the present 
Chemistry building, which would pro- 
vide additional laboratory, classroom, 

miner, and storage space. 

$1,000,000 would be provided for the 
construction of an Arts and Science 



classroom building. This building 
would take the place of the deplorable 
facilities now available to the Liberal 
Arts and Sciences departments here 
at the University. 

The departments of Liberal Arts 
and Sciences here at the I'ui versity 
now share the facilities of three 
buildings, Old Chapel, Liberal Arts 
Annex, and the Math building. Old 
Chapel was built 98 years ago as a 
combined library and Chapel. U'> years 

ago it was converted to the Jiead 

quarters of the Liberal Arts Dept. 
The classroom and office facilities of 
the building are inadequate, and are 
scheduled to capacity, continues the 

report. 

The Liberal Arts annex is a tem- 
porary war assets structure thrown 
up in 1947, and is a firetrap: (a sinter 
structure burned to the ground in 
30 minutes). 

The Mathematics building is s 
wooden structure, Wl years old, and 
Is a sort of academic slum 

In the spring of 1962, 9997 stu 

dents wen- taught by 91 instructors 
in 966 different classes, which, be- 
cause of shortage of space were 
taught In 18 different buildings. 

$.'WI,000 will be earmarked for ad- 
ditions to the steam and electric util- 
ities of the University. The steam 
facilities of the University are al- 
ready Inadequate for the University. 
scording to the report. A new electric 

cable must be installed to the physi 
cal education building. The lines to 
this area are already overtaxed, and, 
because of serious shorts, this m-c 
ti«>n of the campus has been without 
electricity for more than 24 hours on 
neur ona l occasions recently. 

A .'{0 year old turbine at the powei 
plant has a broken casting and is 
unusable. It should be replaced by a 
modern turbine, the installation of 
which would make the Cniversity 

self-sufficient for all power require- 
ments. This is an important consid- 
eration in view of the fact that the 
Western Massachusetts Klcctric Co. 
is terminating their contract witii the 
University with the stated purpose 
in mind of increasing their rates. The 
installation of the turbine has been 
recommended by Mr. William J. Don- 
ovan, State Engineer, as being the 
most economical type of operation 
for the University. 

An estimated $20,000 will lie spent 
on roads, walks, and parking areas 
around the University. According to 
the Report, the parking area near 
the athletic field and the Physical 
Education building and cage are in- 
adequate to accommodate the crowds 
that come to the football, basketball 
and other athletic contests. The cage 
is also used for many I'niversity 
functions such as Convocations, com- 
mencement, concerts, lectures, flower 
rws, etc It is not possible t<> park 

all of the cars that normally come to 

these events. 

About 110,000 will be allocated te 

the Construction of a parking area 
at t!ie Waltham fu-ld station, made 
necessary by the large groups which 
visit the station for meetings. 

An estimated 673,000 will be needed 

for needed Improvements arid addi- 
tional construct oi i\ the poultry 
plant. 



U. M. Camera Club 
Shows Colored Slides 

The c. of M. Camera Club invites 
all interested students to a showing 
of color slides from the collection 
"The University in Color" by Ralph 
Hall, Thursday, Nov. 99, at 7:.'!0 in 
Old Chape] room C. Prospective 
hers are especially urged to .v 
as plans for the coming year will be 
formulated. A slide projector will be 
available for personal use after the 
showing. A discussion will be held 
and refreshments served. 

The Club is seeking suggestions for 



Looking to Saturday 




object matter for the propo ed an- 
nual con be held in conjunction 
with Winter Carnival. These may be 
imitted to Prof, Alderman, Has- 
brottCI Lab, Camera Club advisor, 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 14, W,2 



Bulletin Board of the Campus 



Hillel 
Professor Doric Alviani will be 

Hillel's speaker this week at the 
'Meet the Faculty" series. Professor 
Alviani will discuss, "Music and 
Man" at Hillel tonight, Nov. 14 at 8 

p.m. 

Be Honor Society 

The Kconomics Honor society held 
Us second meeting on Thursday, Nov. 
6, at the home of Mr. Howard. The 
guest speaker, Dr. Gamble, gave an 
interesting account of his recent role 
.is a labor arbitrator, and the prob- 
lems and experiences he encountered. 



Hell Players 

Any student desiring to play the 
chime of bells in Old Chapel, is asked 
to report to the southeast corner of 
the third floor of the chapel any 
night at ."> p.m. 



Psychology Club 

The Psychology club will hold a 
meeting on Tuesday, Nov. 18 at 7:30 
p.m. in the Liberal Arts annex. The 
subject of discussion will be job op- 
portunities in Psychology with the 
Psychology department and the 
Placement office assisting. All inter- 
ested in attending are invited. 



An. Hus. Club 

The Animal Husbandry club will 
meet on Tuesday, Nov. 18, in Skin- 
ner auditorium at 7:15 p.m. Ted Co- 
vert will speak on his year in Holl- 
and. 



BOS 



r*«L* 



O 



ALONO 



THE AIRWAVES WiTH 



- 'v,-. 



With The Greeks 



LOST & FOUND 

Lost a navy blue wallet last Satur- 
day morning between liberal Arts and 
Hamlin. I'lease contact Leslie Wilder, 
Hamlin, -JO!*. 



Lost— a pair of glasses with llesh- 
colored rims in a blue case. The case- 
is inscribed with the name Charles 
K. Levis. They were lost between Fer- 
nald and Liberal Arts annex. I'lease 
contact Tom O'Connell, Brooks, 204. 



Lost — a Ronton lighter, green leader 
with the initials M.A.H. I'lease eon- 
tact Marjorie Harris, l>wis. 



Lost— Taken by mistake from Draper 
AnoeX* one military overcoat (Arm- 
ored) with cap and gloves in pocket. 
Have the one left behind and would 
like to trade. I'lease contact Charles 
Catchell, Plymouth 21<l. 



Lost — a red jacket with the name 
F. W. Warren inside. It was taken 
by mistake from the upper library 
on Oct. 29. The owner may obtain 
his own jacket by contacting Francis 
W. Warren, Berkshire 219, to make 
t'.ie exchange. 



l-rfwt — a class ring from Swampscott 
high school for the class of 1952. 
Finder please contact Marshall Kap- 
lan, Baker 308. Reward. 



U. Of M. Whodunits 

University Whodunits, a program 
sponsored by the University Faculty 
Women, will attempt in novel fash- 
ion to make some of the work being 
done on campus more familiar to 
members and their husbands and es- 
corts. The program, patterned after 
tho radio program "What's My 
Line?", will be held in Memorial Hall 
Auditorium on Fridav, November 21, 
at 8:00 p.m. 

A panel consisting of Dean Frank 
1'. Band, Prof. Kuth Totman, Prof. 
Opal Stech and Prof. Thomas Cul- 
bertson will attempt by questioning 
to guess the professional interests of 
representatives of ten of the Uni- 
versity departments. Some of the 
members of this group of ten, con- 
sidered too well known to be real 
mysteries, will be screened from the 
panel but will be visible to the audi- 
ence. 

Following the program there will 
be a social hour downstairs in the 
lounge, where visitors will be afford- 
ed The opportunity to greet Mr. and 
Mrs. John Bailey. Mr. Bailey is 
transferring to the Wareham Station. 
Refreshment! will be served in the 
lounge. 




Dean's Saturda\ 
December 6 



Nazi Swastika ■ 
Greets Football 
Fans At Uof M 

(ACP)— As more than oC.OOO foot- 
ball fans streamed onto the Univer- j 
sity of Michigan campus, they were | 
treated to I view of the Nazi swasti-j 
ka, hanging from one of the upper 
windows of the men's dormitory. 

The flag was subsequently removed ! 
by police and taken to a vault. 



Itdli: i h ,ii you're going in tli<- i>»k 

F i I'li-iin'ss. Bins- 

B1NO: ir|i,.,wi'ir u"uik iii make 
ARF...Y011 know ARF'i the only Doi 
!•".,<»■( your tins '■a'' " I for ''' ''' "'"• 

JACK MKKV.OOI) I'd tiki to nhotl 

,, ... 11 /iii I in t of nn.t /''"' ■ ■ • Old <imiilf 
A " kirtmtl 

BOB: Verg interesting ...why U hi 
Hitting in tin electric chaii li»liliii<i a 

bu/lihiill in bin ha till! 

KIKKWOOI): Simple ...buy ...that 

IIIIK till' llll'J lir irn: rhiisci' "Mllll nt 

Extinction 

BOB: Bing ... you've been playing 
ii'aihei's pet with our sponsor long 
cnouirh. Imagine wearing abort* made 
out of Cheitorftcid wrappers! 
BIN<1: Not so fast, Hot. . . . How do you 
explain making your musicians lie on 
tke lawn <n t h»-i e bodie* i>"11 out "They 
Satisfy." 

* * i 

BOB: So 11 "a won't M nut a -it.il mi la 
night ...Well, you II be sm i // . . . /'// 

inst mil 11)1 Manna Lou If»« lliiunii 

iimi k nine ... Let's tee, the nti mber is . . . 
MARILYN MAXWELL: Itut llab, 

Milium I. ml Hi 11 Viilrniii)! 

BOB: I'll net that Cinsliij . . .1 '/me 

lint ta for that telephone number... 

lie -in id it van the hottest thing in the. 
h-lnnrln! 

» * » 

BING: Me a penny pincher? Look 

Scrooge...! happen to know you line 

the insifles of your lroii<ors with 

money. 

BOB: That's a great big lie. 

BING: Don't tell me... I've seen you 

in the looker room... and tho flap on 

your underwear has n serial numher. 

* • * 

PEGGY LEE: Moral*' iiroofer... 
Welcome to the Gopher Hole Hotel. 
BING: Than If n Ma'am. My nanie'n 
"Act" Crosby . . . Have gem (fat a vacant 
room here at the Gopher Hole? 
PEGGY: Yen Sir ...ami believe we it'n 
a pleasure to hare an "Ace" in the 

Hole. 

• • * 

DOCTOR: Before you can go overseas 
I want to put this stethoscope on your 
chest and listen to your heart. 
BOB: Co ahead. 

DOCTOR: Amazing ... Arthur God- 
frey's got a show in there too! 

• • • 

Enjoy Bob and Bing on radio: Bob 
every Tuesday night on NBC and 
Binr every Wednesday nlrht on CBS. 



Return Index Pietures 



l»i Beta Phi 

Massachusetts Beta chapter of Pi 
Beta Phi held a tea Sunday after- 
noon, Nov. D, in honor of it's house- 
mother Mrs. Lester Baade. 

Presently visiting the sorority is 
the national grand secretary, Mrs. 
Lucile Douglass Carson, who will be 
spending a few days with us. 

Recently PI Beta Phi defeated 
Delta Sigma Chi 58-18, and Kappa 
Sigma 60-6 in touch football contests. 



Theta Chi 

Theta Chi's big Sadie Haw 

dance on Nov. 22 promises to be ,ht 
best in history. Kenneth Orff 
supervise Herbert Simmons on tbj 
yard display, Gilford Stutzman on th* 
entrance, Ilobert Heagen on the liv- 
ing room, Richard Norman on :he 
hallway, William Kattman on the 
dining room, and the traditional 
will be run under the direction of 
Donald Bell. Dogpatch country will he 
transplanted into Theta Chi and fa 
unique country side will be our theme. 



DON'T LET THIS HAPPEN TO YOU! 





RECORDINGS 

78 RPM 45 RPM 33 RPM 

Classical and Pops 



SMALL PLAYERS & RADIOS 

Jeffery Amherst Music Shop 



'ON THE CORNER" 



— ■■■•--ir " ■..■:■■■■■■■•:■:■:•:■:•:.:■■.■■•:■:■:■:•:-:■■.■■-::■. - ■■■■■.■.viv^-.-.-.v.-:-::--.-... :-.-_. ........ 

. o o JBtit ontyTime will Tell 



WHATTA 
CANDIDATE! 

OUR 
SILVER- 
TONGUED 

orator! 



AND 
WHATTA 

campaign' 
* we'll 
sweep the 

CAMPUS.' 



. -^ MAYBE 

AND X i-C HE'LL WIND 
PROMISE . . . ) UP GOVERNOR 
^-! r^^i OF THE <• 

,_^J|^ state! 




*m 




VI. 



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, \~r 










>&$ 




HOW CAN 
THEY TELL 

SO SOON ? 

HE HASN'T 

EVEN GOT A 

PLATFORM TO 

STAND ON ! 



Only ti"« w '' .„ t ell about a «-9 
A „d only ""* w " 

pack *# P ack ' 

CAIA £L 

LEAOS AU 
OTHER BRA^ 

cigarettes 
per yea' • 

There must be 



a reason w 



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4 6 



Goodell Library 

U of U 
Amhers5, Uaes, 



n 






Writer-Director Wilburt Richter, '53, demonstrates how things are done 
in "2,000 A. I)." to James Chapman, '53, and Joan Langer, '55. 

— Photo by Bullock 

'2000 A.D. "Inaugurates New 
And Livilier Trend in Isogon, 
Adelphia Sponsored Musical 



Tht 1952 Campus Varieties should 

-H- the start of a new and better 

Itienrl in the traditional "Campus Va- 

•icties" show, scheduled for this 'Fri- 

lay and Saturday, November 21 and 

[22, at 8 p.m. A capacity house is 

hxpected both nights. Tickets may 

Mill be obtained at the C-Store from 

'12 and 3-4, or at Bowker on the 

[nights of performance. 

A singing chorus of forty-eight 
voktt, many making their initial 
•taffe appearance will highlight the 
'iformanc.es Friday and Saturday 
jof 2,000 A. D., the Adelphia-Isogon 
[ -I'onsored musical satire. The group 
has adhered to an exacting rehear- 
l^il schedule for several weeks to 
rinng to life this picture of the U 
1 i M of the future. 

The following students provide the 

[nucleus of the production: Lela 

Adams, Mary-Judith Baird, Carolyn 

j Billings, Raymond Bradley, George 

lOiandler, Gladys Chandler, May 

I'handler, James Chapman, Nancy 

Gutter, James Devaney, Claire Du- 

fharmc, Susan Elliott, Patricia 

Ifreneh, Charles Gaetz, Nancy Gil- 



ley, Harry Ginsberg, Marino Grim- 
aldi, Richard Guenard, Muriel Haas. , 
Deborah Hart, Janet Harvey, Rob- 
ert Haworth, Eunice Johnson, Paul 
Killam, Dorothy Kinsley, Joan Lan- 
ger, Edward Levine, Thomas Mac- 
Laughlin, Ellen Manninen, Nancy 
Montgomery, Marjorie Nelson, 
Jeanne Parker, Joyce Peck, Philip 
Powers, Susan Prfcla, Jane Roberts, 
Phyllis RobHrson, never I y Ross, 
Thomas Sedgwick, Luther Smith, 
Barbara Steplar, Phyllis Sullivan, 
Suzanne Vest, Anne Weissinger, Ann- 
ette White, Edward Wilson, Martha 
Wilson, and Elizabeth Wood. 

Norman Fulton, Steven Whiting, 
Arthur Groves, and Edward Wilson 
constitute the Military Band of th.- 
future, while John Saulnier, Harry 
Ginsberg, Richard Guenard, Edward 
Levine, Charles Gaetz, and James 
Devaney depict life in a futuristic 
dormitory (in the cinder blocks.) A 
technical staff of twenty-five are su- 
pervising the thousand and one da- 
tails of presenting a smoothly-run 
show. 




K. St. Germain 
Wins R.O.T.C. 
Cover Contest 

Dick St. Germain, a freshman engi- 
neering student from Dalton, Mass., 
has been awarded first prize in the 
program design contest run by the 
Military Hall Committee. Mr. St Ger- 
main, an Air Force BOTC student, 
will receive a free ticket to the Mili- 
tary Ball to be held in the Amherst 
College Gymnasium on December 12, 
1961 Clinton Wells, General Chair- 
man, stated that the name of the 
band will be announced as soon as 
the contracts have been signed by 
both parties concerned. 



«...' - ... ».-. t« * ••» A »• 



■.*Jt>» 




VOL. LXIII— NO. 15 



I'MVKRSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS TUESDAY, NOVEMBER is 1952 



Profs Shute and Glick Co-sponsor 
NewPhilosophyDiscussionGroup 



A recently formed philosophy dis- 
cussion group can be located in Boom 
I) of Old Chapel at 7 p.m. on Wednei 
day evening!. 

The formation of this group was 
■uggested by ■ number of students 

\\ \<> wanted an opportunity to discuss- 
philosophical questions. Usually, an 
outside speaker or ■ student leader 
states the problem or question, and 
discussion \m carried on from thai 
point by members of the group. 

Dr. Clarence Shute and Dr. Harry 
\. Click of the Philosophy depart* 

inent are co-sponsors. 

These meetings are not limited to 
philosophy students. All students in- 
terested in discussing philosophical 
question! will find an opportunity 
lure to express their opinions ami 
have them subjected to the critical 



Prof. Shute. co-founder of PhiloHo- 
examination of their fellow members. | p h v (|„h. —Photo by Winkley 




Get Your Pictures Inside -Out 



Clirxt X-Ray Schtilulf 
All freshmen are required to have 
chest x-ray scheduled as shown. X- 
ray unit will be located in the vicin- 
ity of the Physical Education Cage. 
Upperclassmen may go unscheduled. 
M« rfnrirffay. Nov. itt 

A— Be 



Bi-Cam 

Can-Cun 
Cur-Fe 
Fi-Co 
Thursiltty, 

Gr-H| 

1 K.i 
I.Man 



Nov. 2" 



10:00-11:00 

11:00-12:0(1 

1:00-2:00 

2:00-3:00 

3:00-4:00 

0:00-10:0') 
10:00-11:00 
11 :00-12:00 



Mar-Mi 

Mo-Ph 

Pi-Ry 

Friday, Nov. 21 

S-Ste 

Sti-Wan 

War-Z 

Stockbridge Student? 
Monday, Nov. U 
AD 
EL 
M Z 

Note: If your last n 
with "A" through "Be", 
Wednesday, Nov. 1«J, lo-l 



1:00-2:00 
2:00-3:00 
3:00-4:00 

1:00*10:00 

10:00-11:00 
11:00-12:00 

Freshmen 

1:00-2:00 

2:00-3:00 
3:00-4:00 

ante begins 

you report 

1 a.m., etc. 



Hobart H. Ludden Named to Post 
Of University Business Manager 



Pledge Chapel Dole 

Moved A head hylFC; 
Elect Prexy, Veep 

The lntei --Fraternity Council last 
week voted to move up the date of 
Pledge Chapel from Wednesday, Jan. 
7, to Friday, Jan. !». 

This change in the rules foi tln-> 
year's rushing program means thai 

freshmen will be allowed m fraternity 

houses until 6:80 on Thursday night, 
Jan. 8. From this tune until Pledge 
Chapel 26 hours later, no fraternity 

men may discuss then houses with 
freshmen. 

Three weeks ago, the IFC accepted 
the resignation of Dick Casey as pres- 
ident, and elected Ed Craig to take 
over the duties. Lou Marshall was 
elected tO the vice-presidency replac- 
ing Craig. 

Greek Week chairmen have D8M 
appointed us follows: Greek Bull, 
Joe Powers; IF Sing, (Ji-orge McMul 
lin; and IF Skits, Dick Andrews. 



Hobart H. Ludden, steward at the 
Denver! State Hospital, has been 
named to the post of business mana- 
ger at the university, it was an- 
nounced by Pres. Ralph A. Van Me- 
ter. The appointment will become ef- 
fective Dec. 1. 

Mr. Ludden will be responsible di- 
rectly to the president for the busi- 
ness management of the university, 
non-academic personnel work, pur- 
chasing, storage, issue and inventory 
of equipment; and for pla-nt budgei- 

Newman Clubs Hear 
Bishop Weldon At 
Bowker Thursday 

His Excellency, Most Rev. Christo- 
pher J. Weldon, D.D., Bishop <Tf 
Springfield, will address a joint meet- 



"svehiatrist Speaks 
*n 'Oedipus*' Tonitr 
|*t Old Chapel Aud. 

ison Snyder, Chief Psychia- 

Weatover Air Base will dis- 

■ play, Ofxlipus the King in 

l Auditorium tonight at 8 

d -lie is iponsoored by the 
Department. Dr. Snyder will 

he plot and characters of the 
ell as the Oedipus complex; 

and Psychology majors in ad- 
sophomores who have just 
plav are especially urged to 



Fine Arts Recital 



>v 



A joint recital will be given 
Anne McLoone, soprano, and Finn 
Contino, pianist, Sunday, Nov. 23, a 

8 p.m. in old Chapel Auditorium. 

This will be the first of two ■ 

; by the Fine Arts Dept and 
will aiso lie the first public Opportun- 
ity to hear Mrs. McLoone whoa* pro- 
ma! background in Mew Iforl 
City has made her ! mature 
of first rank. She will sing a | 
Of Herman songs, two Italian Opera- 
tic arias, and a group of American 
songs. Among the latter will be a 
musical setting of a Housman poem 
Continued on page 2 



ary estimates, us well us the oper.' 
tion of maintenance appropriations 
and allotments. 

Mr. Ludden is a nutive of Wulth 
am, Mass. He has served as steward 
at the Danvers State Hospital since 
1U4<>. Formerly he was deputy direc- 
tor at the state house, and senior ac- 
countant and .statistician in the de- 
partment of mental health. He was 
examiner of claims in the Employ 
ment Security Division in 1988-1909. 
Continued on /«"/' I 

Yale Prof. To Speak 
About Abstract Art 

Theodore Greene, professor of phil- 
osophy at Vale, will speak on Thui 
day, Nov. 20, at 8 p.m. in Old Chapel 
auditorium on the subject "Abstraet 
and Rep resen tational Painting". 

In his lecture he expect! to show 
many slides as illustration of his 
mictions between the two t ypes of 
painting which he will discuss, at 
cording to Professor Allen of the 

Pine A its Council. 

( 'on 1 1 ii Hi it mi /Hi if i I 

Bowker Auditorium. 

The I'. ol M. Newman Club 
pecislly honored by Bishop Weldi 
gracious acceptance of th< I ition 

to be our guest on campus P i 
Ralph A. VanMeter will extend the 
»f t he I niversity, and i 
•.penal Newman Choir under the dl- 
ection of Mrs. Joseph Contino wnl 

provide the niu 
>P WEL f>\ Following the program, an infonn- 

al reception foi Bishop Weldon will 

ing of the Newman Clubs at Smith, be held on the stage of Bowker in 
Mt. Holyoke, Amheist and the U. of order that all those present may have 
M. on Thursday, Nov. 20, at 7:30 in the opportunity of meeting him. 



■ 




Facilities For 
Banking at UM 
Are Complete 

The Treasurer's office provided fa- 
cilities for students to deposit cheeks 
and cash which may later be with- 
drawn for the purchase of books or 
incidental expenses that occur during 
the semester. Some students use then 
accounts to accumulate funds from 
earnings to apply towards their se- 
mester bills. 

To open an account the student 
must make out a deposit slip in his 
own handwriting entering the nam- 
and items to be credited to Ins i< 
count. The cashier will issue | bank 
book which the student must Hign to 
be used as identification when with 

drawali are made. 

The depOSJtOI must ugiee to the 

following conditions. The bank l>ook 
must be presented at each deposit or 

withdrawal. The minimum deposit is 
$ki and the minimum withdrawal s 

$."). Not more than one withdrawal 
can lie made a week and m ist be ac- 
companied with a withdrawal order 
foi the amount, the date and signa 

ture. 

The Treasurer's orhce has ovei HOD 
personal accounts representing a t., 
tal of over 145,000 in deposits. A< 

cording to Treasure! Johnson the 
bank has facilities for more student 
; accounl 

(Jampus (Sliest 
Gives $1,475 

$l,-17-"> is the total of funds coll. 
ed in the 1952 drive tin C;impus 

Chest Committee announced. The 

includes student and faculty cont 

butionx and the receipt! of the 
campus A i mill ks E\ i dance. 

.*k::2 of the total will be given ••, 
the World Student Service Fund. I 
committee feels thai although thii 
: f of *he funds, t be W'SSI 
the most important recipient for - 

■iiippoi I cosnei 
;.,. telj Fi on. i< inleiit .- • but 
snd '. ' he money ii used to help 
tudenl , . , • h, voi Id, i | 

■ Mlinitte,- til 
I 1 ' \1 -Pel. 

I ' • i • 'if t he cont ribut ion! hs 
been budgeted as follows: Korean 
Csre, l fund foi assisting with food 
and other supplies, the students at 
Korean colleges, $100; Negro s«hol- 
CsufiWMHf SSJ page S 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1952 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 18, 1952 



lufaacriptim priea- 4>.M par jraar : •..*• PmT 



H_n 






Bntired aa second class matter at the po*t office at Amherst, Mass. F'rinted 
twiot weekly during the academic year, except during; vacation and examin- 
ation periods; once a week when a holiday fails in that week. Accepted for 
mailing under the authority of the act of March S, 1879, as amended by the 
act of June 11, 1934. 



iu 



n 
f unity 



mi Um U_t-»r_«7 t 
it tar am 



Mm 



■Ma 



Face The Facts 



The answer which Dean Hopkins gave to the request that two 
classes be called off last Saturday morning so that the students 
could attend the Tufts-U.M. game is typical of the attitude taken 
by our administration towards extracurricular activities. "In gen- 
eral, the University cannot afford to shut down its major activity 
to lend support to an extracurricular activity." We neither advo- 
cate nor desire that classes be called off "in general," but aren't 
there certain times when it can be done and even advance the 
cause of the University by so doing? We doubt seriously that any 
one of the three groups which made the request would ask excus- 
ing classes as a general thing, but can we deny that there are 
times when it should be done? 

Look at the amount of publicity that Charlie O'Rourke and 
our football team have gotten for the University this year. Doesn't 
n't this merit some consideration? Never before in our history 
has the name of the University been given so much space by the 
newspapers over the Commonwealth. We can content ourselves to 
the fact that the dean approves of backing the team but however, 
not to the extent of letting the students have two hours of classes 
canceled this year for the purpose— a typical attitude for our col- 
lege administrators. 

INTRINSIC VALUE 
Let us consider the value of extracurricular activities in mak- 
ing a name for the University. Few readers are interested in the 
cold hard facts about our University, or for that matter about any 
school. Who, outside of engineers, cares if the University's engin- 
eering school was accredited after only two years of operation? We 
realize that this is the most important recognition for an educa- 
tional institution, but the people we must sell the University to, 
the ordinary people throughout the state aren't impressed in the 
least by accreditations. There is no question that this is the sort 
of thing that an engineering firm will look at when deciding 
whether or not to hire our graduates, but this will never build the 
name of the University up to the point where public demand will 
make it necessary for the state legislature to become less niggard- 
ly when dealing with the University's budget. The things which 
count here are what can attract the public eye. To build the idea 
that this school isn't a small cow college way out in the western 
corner of the state, extracurricular activities are important. 

Take the Chorale as an example. Last year they gave 40 con- 
certs, one over a New England network, and another over a nation- 
wide hookup. At their first concert this year, $45 was collected in 
a hat by the audience because they were so well appreciated. A 
Iwatload of accreditations couldn't evoke this type of response. 
Did you notice the picture of Shirley Stevens on page one of many 
of the Boston papers the day after the Horticulture show? This 
is the type of thing that makes the name of the University stick 
in the public's mind. 

Five sellout performances for the Operetta Guild last year 
brought 4000 people to our campus. The Holt show annually 
brings around 20,000. Other activities throughout the year bring 
as many. Certainly these things must be considered of major im- 
portance to the welfare of the University. 

SMALL PRICK 
We have heard many grumblings about the fact that WMUA 
is asking for an additional appropriation to.the budget it received 
from the Senate last spring. Students are justifiably annoyed that 
they cannot listen to the station. Yet it is asking for more money 
to operate. The station officials have assured us that it will be 
heard in all the dorms by the end of the semester. All this time it 
is being heard as far south as Springfield and north to the Ver- 
mont line. But .just because many of the students can't listen to it 
now they feel that WMUA shouldn't get any more money. In a 
few short weeks we will all be able to listen. Why not support 
them? They are building up a fairly large listening audience 
throughout the valley. 

Many other activities could be cited: The Concert Association, 
the Roister Doisteis, and even to some extent the Collegian. All of 
these groups are doing their utmost to get publicity for the Uni- 
versity off campus. It is a vital function. Extracurricular activities 
are a necessary part of our aim to build the name of the Univer- 
sity. Without them we will not go far enough. Legislators rarely 
think of the educational value (granted that they should) when 
they vote on a bill, but the effect it will have on their constituents. 
It is through our extracurricular activities that we will get the 
name of the University broadcast around and make it stick in the 
minds of people throughout the state. Once we can accomplish this, 
the legislature will become more generous towards us. 

Recital . . . 

Continued from page 1 
by Dr. Stanley Koehler, one of our 
English professors. This will be the 
initial peiforniP.nce of his song. 

Mrs. Contino will perform the 
"Minute Waltz" of Chopin and his D 
minor Prelude, Op. 228, No. 24. Her 
final group will consist of two Rach- 
maninoff preludes and the Toccata of 
Katchaturian. No admission charge. 



Stockbridge News 

by D. Freeman 

Stock bridge ended a very successful 
football season by defeating the New 
York Aggies 19-6 boosting their rec- 
ord to 5 and 1. In spite of rain the 
team played good ball. McGrath con- 
nected with 9 of 20 passes, one, a 30 
yard pass to Joe Freitas for their 
first TO, Barber kicked the extra 
point to give us a 7-0 lead. Foumier 
carried the ball through tackle for 15 
yds. and a TD. The half ended with 
the ball on the New York 1 yd. line. 
McCrath ran for the 3rd TD through 
center to make the final score 19 to 6. 
McGrath plays an outstanding game 
and is noted for his play calling. Frei- 
tas and Gummow did most of the ball 
carrying while Andruck, Mason, and 
Fredrico shone on the defense. 

Two TD\s were called back for pen- 
alties. They were Freitas' 45 yd. run 
and Lundquist's interception and 65 
yd. run. 

This is the best season the team 
has had since the war. The 11 seniors 
on the squad have a total of 9 wins 
and 2 losses. 

Thanks to Mel Stephens for the car- 
ricature of the football team in last 
week's Collegian. How about some on 
basketball Mel? 

Congratulations to the men of 
Stockbridge who copped the many 
prizes at the Hort Show. Ed Young, 
S'58, and Bob Horte, S'53, won the 
Massachusetts Dept. of Agriculture 
Award for their "Forest Pool" exhibit. 
Other winners, all seniors, were Dick 
Abbott, Stan Brown, Neil Welch, 
Ralph Puller, I'aul Anderson, Roland 
Shaw, and Jim Henry. 

Again this year Stockbridfte com- 
memorated its war dead with exer- 
cises at StockbridRe Hall. A proces- 
sion then followed of the whole school 
led by the veterans over to Memorial 
Hall where a wreath was placed in 
the Memorial Room followed by a 
minute of silence and the playinp of 
taps. 



University Calendar 



Wednesday, November 19 

4:00 p.m. Statesmen, Memorial Hail 

Auditorium 
5:00 p.m. Ranhellenic Council, Mem- 
orial Hall, Room 3 

5:00 p.m. Stockbridge Glee Club, 
Memorial Hall Auditorium 

1:80 p.m. Chorale, Memorial Hall 
Auditorium 

6:30 p.m. Operetta Guild, Stock- 
bridge, Room 114 

6:30 p.m. Inter-Fraternity Cuncil, 
QTV 

7:00 p.m. Stockbridge Student Coun- 
cil, Memorial Hall, Room 3 

7:00 p.m. Women's Judiciary, Good- 
ell Library 

7:00 p.m. Chess Club, Chape] Sem- 
inar 

7:00 p.m. Associate Roister Doisteis, 
Dramatic Workshop 

7:00 p.m. Fencing Club, I'hys. Ed. 
Bldg. 

7:00 p.m. Philosophy Discussion 
Group, Chapel D 

7:00 p.m. WMUA Production Board, 
Chapel C 

7:00 p.m. WMUA. Skinner Audi- 
torium 

7:00 p.m. Amateur Radio, Engineer- 
ing Wing 

7:00 p.m. Varieties Rehearsal, Bow- 
ker Auditorium 

7:00 p.m. Pre-Med Club, Fernald K 

7:00 p.m. Landscape Architecture 
Club, Wilder Hall 

7:00 p.m. WAA, Drill Hall 

7:15 p.m. Engineering Clubs, Gun- 
ness Lab 



7:30 p.m. Math Club, Skinner, R... m 
4 

8:00 p.m. Patterson Players, Facul- 
ty Club 

Thursday, November 20 

4:00 p.m. Harmonaires, Memorial 
Hall Auditorium 

4:50 p.m. Chorale, Memorial Hall 
Auditorium 

7:00 p.m. La Maison Francaue. 
Butterfield 

7:00 p.m. Naiads, Pool 

7:00 p.m. Collegian Staff, Ifemoi ft] 
Hall 

7:00 p m. Mt. Toby Recreation Pro- 
ject, Chapel D 

7:00 p.m. Band Rehearsal, Mem- 
orial Hall Auditorium 

7:00 p.m. Square Dance Club, Bow- 
ditch Lodge 

7:00 p.m. German Club, Skin 
Auditorium 

7:(X) p.m. Future Farmers of Amer- 
ica, Liberal Arts Annex 

7:00 p.m. Christian Service Group, 
Chapel Seminar 

7:00 p.m. Dairy Club, Flint, R v 

204 

7:30 p.m. Camera Club, Chapel C 

7:30 p.m. Newman Club, Addn-s- 
by Bishop Weldon, Howker Audi 
toriuni 
*8:00 p.m. Fine Arts Council: Br. 
Theodore Greene, Yale Univ., 
"Abstract and Representations: 
Painting", illustrated with tildes. 
Chapel Auditorium 

♦Open to the Public 



News and Views 
From Other Schools 

(ACP) — Do you feel that cheating 
is ever justified? 293 women _tu- 
dents out of 400 polled at the Uni- 
versity of Oklahoma answered "yes" 
to that question. 

Their feeling was that cheating 
was justified when done in self de- 
fense, that is, when others were 
cheating also. 

Commented the Daily OkkJwmtm, 
"Every member of the faculty and 
the student body must share in the 
effort if cheating is to be minimized 
and the campus rid of the idea that 
such methods are ever justified." 

THEY SIGNED IT 
(ACP) While 93 candidates at the 
University of Pittsburg were scur- 
rying about the campus getting pe- 
titions signed to endorse their candi- 
dacies, one poker faced reporter for 
the Pitt News was circulating his 
own petition. 

It stated that he was running for 
the position of elevator operator, and 
he got 31 students out of 34 to sign 
it without reading the first page. 

Drunk with success, the reporter 
drew up another petition which said, 
"We the undersigned . . . fully admit 
to being first class jackasses for not 
reading this before signing it." The 
score: 24 signatures out of a possi- 
ble 27. 



Hobart H. Ludden . . . 

Continued from page 1 

He attended Tufts College and the 
University of Maine. He holds the 
bachelor of business administration 
degree from Boston University. He is 
a member of Kappa Sigma and of 
Delta MU Delta, honorary business 
fraternity. He is a member of the 
American Legion and a veteran of 
World War I. 



SENIOR PICTURES 

Thursday, Nov. 20th is the only and 
final date for returning proofs to the 
INDEX office at Mem hall. 

If these are not returned on that 
date Lincoln Studios will be forced to 
choose a plossy from your set of 
proofs. 



Chaplain's Council 

The Chaplain's Council, composed 
of representatives from all the Pro- 
testant groups, dormitories, and 
Greek houses on campus voted last 
Thursday to give $50 of the money 
collected during the Christian Activ- 
ities Fund drive to the Korean Care 
Fund, supported also by Campus 
Chest contributions. 

Also discussed at the meeting were 
plans for the coming Christmas Ves- 
pers service to be held Dec. 14 in 
Bowker. This issue will be followed 
by a Christmas Carol sing. 



RD ^Announce 
Cast For Fall 
Presentation 

A romantic tramp with a gift for 
eloquence and imagination will be 
teaching the enrollees of an old folks' 
home that life after 70 can be full of 
joy and wonder, in the Roister Dois- 
ter's presentation of "The Silver 
Whistle". This is the Broadway hit 
comedy by Robert E. McEnroe which | 
will be presented at Bowker Audito- 
rium Dec. 5 and 6. 

Shirley Tuttle will be seen as the 
romantic young manager of the in- 
stitution who falls under the vaga- 
bond's spell, and Albert List will be 
seen as the girl's stuffy fiance who 
unbends as Erwenter performs his 
magic. 

Mario Bruni will be seen in the role 
of the effervescent Oliver Erwenter, 
the poet of the high road and box car, 
who gets himself and an equally fam- 
ished rooster admitted to a home for 
the aged by representing himself to 
be 77 years old, though he is young- 
er than that by several decades. 

Erwenter's moon-struck speech, his 
incorrigible spinning of fantasies, and 
his own hearty gusto for living is a 
tonic for his elderly companions, who 
had allowed themselves, until Er- 
wenter's : rival, to sink into the ap- 
athy of si ility. 

Margin itc Follett will portray a 
cynical oi<l lady, Joan Ashe -a former 
belle who had three husbands, and 
Winthrop Sheerin a codper who 
wants to believe that he can feel 
younger. Other charity residents of 
the home will be played by Theresa 
Ennis, Dianne Erickson and Melvin 
Tucker, while Norman Rothstein will 
be seen as the garrulous hobo's con- 
federate. 

Other members of the cast are 
Fred Buker, Norman Kline, Robert 
Littlewood, Mathew Sgan and George 
Peirce. 

Student Director Richard Strom- 
gren, is working with Arthur E. Nie- 
deck in directing the Roister Doister's 
production of "The Silver Whistle". 
The setting, which represents the 
garden of a church adjoining the old 
people's home, is being designed by 
Richard Bonney. 



Over 1.000 Colleges 
Use A. C. P. Service 

NOTE: In ansuer to many requests, 
the Collegian offers an explanation 
of the services of the Associated Col- 
legiate Press.) 

Associated Collegiate Pi-ess, an or- 
ganization of more than 1,000 college 
publications, was established for th« 
Continued on page 

Kendrew To Speak 
Al Meeting of APO 

APO is the national service f rater 
nity made up of former members ■>: 
the Hoy Scouts. Because it is a sen 
ici fraternity, members may beJ OU 
to another fraternity. 

APO is getting its pledging under 
; way, and all students who have had 
previous Scout training and are in 
terested in doing helpful services t» 
the campus are urged to come d<»\u; 
to the meeting. 

One of the projects that APO hu 
completed this year is a bridge acros.- 
the brook at the northeast corner "f 
the football field. 

Mr. Irwin Kendrew, Jamborct 
Committee chairman for this district 
will show movies and speak of th 
1953 National Jamboree tomorrow 
night at 7:30 p.m. in the Old Chapei. 
it the meeting of Alpha Phi Omega 



Yale Prof 

Continued from page 1 
Author of the book, "The Arts and 
the Art of Criticism", this field is his 
specialty. At Yale he is professor of 
the philosophy of art and especially 
of the philosophy of education. 



Found — a Parker 51 pen in Mem 
hall. Contact the Alumni office. 



edmen Powerhouse to 32-0 Victory Over Tufts Jumbos 



|Reeb's 3 TD Passes and Superb 
ef ensive Line Pace Redmen Win 



a mpus Chest . . . 

Continued from page 1 
a i ship Fund, $50; Friends Service 
Committee, $30; and to the Save the 
Children, Cancer, Heart, March of 
Dimes, National TB and Jimm> 
funds, the committee has allocated 
$70 apiece. 

The Campus Chest Committee 
would like to extend its appreciatior 
to all the hardworking committees, 
advisers and individuals who work'"' 
on the drive. To the Roister Doisteis 
for lending the large chest placed " r 
the library lawn, Mr. Randolph W«* 
helped set up the orchestra platfonr 
for the dance, Cy Merritt who helped 
with the public address system, The 
University Dance Band, and Wilde: 
Hall for publicity facilities the com- 
mittee is especially grateful. 

Organizations taking part in this 
year's drive were, the Senate, Adel- 
phia and Isogon, Maroon Key anc 
Scrolls, the I.F.C. and the Panhellen- 
ic councils and the WSSF commi'tee 
The faculty advisers were: Dean Rob- 
ert Hopkins, Dean Helen Curtis, M'"- 
Robert Laine, Dr. Maxwell GolaVr*. 
and Dr. Sidney Temple. 



by Al Shumway 

With Noel Reebenacker again in the starring role, the Red- 
jnea decisively trounced the Tufts Jumbos to the tune of 32-0. 

Reeb tossed three TD passes to close out his brilliant gridiron 
niter. Reeb also connected 18 times in 38 attempts to break two 
jatkmal passing records. However. Gottlob of Sam Houston State 
) been running a neck and neck race with Reeb, and it will not 

ble to tell who came out on 



,,p until the final statistics come in 
,.,m the NCAA. 

The victory closed out Coach 

arlif O'Rouike's first season with 

% Redman in ■ very successful style, 

u it marked the first time since 

1946 that the Redmen have had a win- 

ason. After a disastrous start, 

the Kedmen shifted into high gear 

the last half of the season and 

L-vam-rollered to victories in the final 

,. contact* which included wins 

. ,i Hi-andeis, New Hampshire and 

Kedmen Score F.arly and Often 

Die Redmen scored the very first 
::ne they had possession of the ball. 

• running of Cigi Howland, Jack 
tn and Buster DiVincenzo cov- 

• i most of the distance of this 
■drive along with a 23 yard aerial 

in Reeb to Tony Chambers. The 

|d v» culminated in a pass from Reeb 

J;i(k Casey which was good for a 

I' Don Junkin's kick for the extra 

MM good and the Redmen led 

".II. 

The next time the Redmen got hold j 
:hi ball, they quickly drove for 
l other score. Reeb's passing again | 
atmed on this drive as he flipped i 
: ur consecutive successful passes. | 
The TD came on a pass play from 
K-.b to Howland who lateralled the 
:<> Buster DiVincenzrr who 
~>t«d across for the score. 

Hex Returns Punt for TD 

Late in the first canto, the Redmen 

wi again as Billy Rex gathered 

B"b Garvey's punt on the 47 and 

iced down the left sideline for the 

ore Junkins' try for the extra 

■vas blocked and the Redmen 

A ■ 19-0 lead at the end of the 

-: quarter. 

Midway through the second quarter 
Redmen scored again after Billy 
•> returned a punt to the Tufts 29. 
I '". the first play from scrimmage, 
| Buster DiVincenzo went around left 
•1 then cut back to the middle and 
Priced away for the score. Jack I'or- 
> try for the extra point was 
«ked and the Redmen led at the 
"'■out by a 25-0 score. 

Reeb Connects To Chambers 

The second half was rather drab 

•'d dull like the weather overhead. 

•• bright spot was in the third 

| ' od when the Redmen completed 

Boring on a finely timed aerial 

'"•m Reeb to Tony Chambers in the 

d zone for a TD. Don Junkins' try 

the extra point again split the 

Prighti and the Redmen were way 

in front by a 32-0 count. 



The defensive unit of the Redmen 
was equally as brilliant as the offen- 
sive unit. In the first half, the defen- 
sive unit held the Jumbos to only 
two yards net rushing. The Jumbos 
gained M yards rushing in the sec- 
ond-half — most of it in the last quar- 
ter when Coach O'Rourke literally 
cleared the bench. Captain George 
Bkknell, Walt Naida, Nobby Nolan 
and Frank DiGiammarino played 
brilliant defensive ball for the Red- 
men. 

George Bicknell K<>t his chance to 
carry the ball in the fourth quarter 
on the guard around play. On his 
try, he gained 12 yards. On his sec- 
ond try he made it to the 1 foot line 
before he was finally stopped. 

Summary: 

Keeb - enge . . . 

MASSACHUSETTS 

Left ends— Chambers, McDermott, 

Ashe 
Left tackles— Demers, Nolan, Hicks, 
Left guards — Bicknell, Adams. Berlin 
Centers — Naida, WofTord 
Right guards — Macl'hee, Gilmoie, 

Curtis 
Right tackles— Kirsch, Prokopowieh, 

Taft 
Right ends— -Casey, Szurek, Ilisson- 

ette 
Quarterbacks— Reebenacker, Jacques 

Gildea 
Left halfbacks — DiVincenzo, DiGiam- 
marino, Redman, Benson 
Right halfbacks — Howland, Rex, 

George 
Fullbacks— I'orter, Junkins, Conway 

TUFTS 

Left ends— Harrison, McKlwhinny, 
Katz 

L ft tackles— Griffin, Jepsky, Good- 
:i 

Lefi guaids — Okerlund, Cressey, 
i)ente 

Centers — Bennet, Asher, Chace 

Right guards— Farber, Nardini. Gal- 
lagher 

Ri«ht tackles— Ferris, Allegro, Pap- 
pas 

Right ends— Shaw, Barton. Paige 

Quarterbacks— Fenton, Schmid, Fran- 

cini 
Left halfbacks — Lawrence, Bascomb 
Right halfbacks— -Meehan, Myers, 

Buffone 
Fullbacks— Garvey, Grander, White 



Disa and Data 

by Al Shumway 

Thanks to a fine unit of seniors, 
Coach Charlie O'Rourke finished his 
his first season as football mentor in 
a liighly successful manner. 

The way the season started, ex- 
cept for the .'W-«; win over Bates, 
things looked black. The low point 
being the defeat at the hands of 
Northeastern when the Kedmen lit- 
erally fumbled away the game. 

The Kedmen, however, were BOt to 
be daunted and bounced back to whip 
previously undefeated Krandeis, t'.ieti 
whipped New Hampshire, and finally 
to drub their ancient rivals, the Tufts 
Jumbos. 

To show how devastating the Red- 
man attack was in the closing of the 
season, they scored K'l points to the 
oppositions' 19 in the final three 
games. 

Superb Seniors 

One of the reasons for this late 
resurgence of power may have been 
the return of Nobby Nolan to the 
team after missing the first four 
games as a result <>f a foot injury. 

Before the to n eon started, it was 

thought that Nolan would be a strong 
candidate for "Little All-American" 
honors. His injury may have hamp- 
ered them chances somewhat. How- 
ever, with his return to the lineup, 
the line was at full strength. Nobby 
spent much of his time in the oppo- 
sition's backfield spoiling many of 
their prize plays. 

One other senior who received little 
publicity was Captain Ge o r ge Hick- 
nell. He was almost a fiO-minute play- 
er, going defensively as well as of- 
fensively. George also Inherited ■ 



tough job whn Nolan was injured, i.e., 
the punting chore. George was not a 
punter in high school and had never 
done any until this year. However, 
with Nolan's injury he stepped into 
the job and competently tilled the 
task. 

For much of the season, Bicknell 
was up among the top ten small col- 
lege punters in the country. Another 
interesting sidelight was that he did 
not have any of his punts blocked in 
the entire season, which is much bet- 
ter than par for the course. Of course 
much credit goes to the line for hold- 
ing back the opposing linemen. 

Reeb and Company 
Reams of material have been 
written about Noel Reebenacker this 
season so that any more would he 
just repitition. His record speuks for 
itself, and it is a record to be proud 
of. 

Lou I'rokopowich is another senior 
who was a member of the sterling 
defensive line. His driving power 
halted many of the oppositions' drives. 
His absence will be sorely felt next 
year. 

Chuck Demers, Henry Hicks, Verne 
Adams and Tony Szurek are all sen- 
ior linemen that will be missed next 
year. 

(iigi Howland has been an out- 
standing halfback all season long, 
both for his running ami his pass 
catching ability. As of last week, he 
was fourt.i in the country in the pass 
catching department. His catch of 
Reeb's pass in the Springfield game 
will be one of those never-to-be-for- 
gotten plays. 

Don Junkins was safety man lor 
the Kedmen this year and played bril- 
liant defensive ball. He also came 

through iu the clutch and intercepted 

many of the oppositions' passes. 

Dick Conway got little chance to 
play this year most of which was on 
defense. However, in last Saturday's 
game against Tufts he came through 
with a couple of nice runs for the 
O'Rourfcemen. Maybe it was l>eeause 
the eye of the TV camera was on him. 



Bouquets 

Warren McGuirk, the director of 
athletics, deserves a bouquet for the 
way he arranged this fall's football 
schedule. By that I mean the way 
he had every other game home. This 
way he kept out of the problem of 
past yean Of having three home 
games in a row and then three away 
games in a row. That type of sched- 
ule causes rises and falls in school 
spirit. When the team was home for 
three weeks in a stretch, the spirit 
rose. However, with the team play- 
ing on foreign soil three weeks in a 
row school spirit was apt to ebb. 

This year showed the finest ex 
ample of school spirit that I have 
seen in recent years. In many of the 
away games, there was a greater rep- 
resentation from UM than from the 
home school. 



MASSACHUSETTS 19 6 7 0—32 

Touchdowns— DiVincenzo 2, Casey, 
Rex. Chambers. PAT— Junkins 2. 



First downs 
Rushing yardage 
Passing yardage 
Total yardage 
Passes attempted 
Passes completed 
I 'asses intercepted 
Punting average 
Fumbles 
Fumbles lost 
Penalties 
Penaltv yards lost 



UM 
19 
•J2K 
\i\H 
396 
38 

IK 
2 

■>,:> 
l 
(i 
5 

m 



i 

!»2 

54 

140* 

9 

2 

.*? 

31 

5 

6 

7 

m 



Briggsmen Edged 1-0 In 

Thriller by Tufts Booters 



T h< Kedmen soccer team lost anoth- j foi mance as he held Tufts scoreless 
meet as they were edged | the rest of the way. 
by the Tufts booters, last Sat- ! The play was verj 



close in the 



"ay. 

The play was even throughout the 



second half, but the failure of the 
Redmen forward line on several ap 



—CORRECTION— 

The Psychology club meeting v 
uled for Tuesday. Nov. 18, w 
postponed. 



»iie, with both teams coming up j parently easy shots finally cost the 

Redmen a chance for victory. 

Captain Steve Lapton, Chuck Ritzi 
ond Hob White were especially out- 
standing for the Briggsmen. 

The final game for the Briggsmen 
will be tomorrow afternoon when 
they will entertain the Boston Univ- 
ersity booters in the final game of 
the season for the Redmen. 

the command of Col. Shaw and Col. 
DeHorn in a letter to President Van 
Meter last Thursday. The letter was 



•h an excellent defense. 

Tuf u scored their lone goal mid- 

'■:< through the second period on a 

a rc! ie shot in front of the goal. 

bfaien jfoalie Bob Deans was in- 

^ on the play. Sophomore goa,ie 

• Qi Cornelius, who has played only 

this year, replaced Deans and 

rough with an excellent per- 



llomr Er Sorority to 
Be Installed at UM 

A new sorority will make its ap- 
pearance next Saturday when Alpha 
Pi Chapter of Omicron Nu is in- 
stalled. 

National president of the home ec- 
honorary sorority, Dr. Miriam Low- 
enberg will initiate the nine under- 
graduate home ec majors who have 
been selected for their leadership 
qualities, and have met the require- 
ments of no less than a B average. 

The undergrads are: Wendylin 
Card, Ann Grant, Janet Hawkins, 
Retty Huss, Jean Tilling, Itot Swift, 
Francis Rogers, Freddy Dole, and 
Elaine Norcross. 

Also being initiated will be: Dean 
Helen Mitchell, and Mrs. Chase 
Woodhouse (former Congresswoman 
of Co-nn., and now with the Office 
of Price Stabilization.) 

Attending the initiation ceremonies 
will be four alumni members: Mrs. 
Margaret Wilhelm, Miss Esther Gold- 
stein Gold, Miss Ruth Ryerson, and 
Miss Glenna "Fitzgerald. 

Faculty members of the sorority 
include: Miss Mae Foley, Extension 
service; Miss Verda Dale, Extension 
service; Miss Alice Davy, resident 
housemother of Thatcher; and Mrs. 
Emily Thies, advisor. 

A tea will be given on Sunday for 
the initiates. 



a r i' 

Continued frntii /x///c 2 
purpose of furthering the interests 

of college journalism. It was founded 
in 1933. Prior to that time, college 
publications had been served by the 
National Scholastic Press Association, 
an organization which had its in- 
ception in 1921. However, with the 
spectacular growth of NSPA in the 
high school field, it became apparent 
that the needs of the college press 
could much better be served by an 
organization devoted exclusively to its 
problems. 

Doth ACP and NSPA are directed 
by Fred L. Kildow, associate profes- 
sor of jounalism at the Univ. of 
Minnesota. Both occupy offices in the 
journalism building on the Minnesota 
campus. 

All ACP newspaper members re- 
ceive three regular services — theACP 
news and feature service, the Col- 
legiate Press Review, and the Busi- 
ness Review. 

The News and feature service, 
which is distributed weekly, supplies 
college papers with news and feature 
service, which is distributed weekly, 
supplies college papers with news and 
feature material whose value is not 
limited to the campuses on which the 
stories originate. Also included in the 
service is a summary of what col- 
lege students are thinking and say- 
ing as reflected in editorials, letters 
Continued on page U 



erst Thanks ROTC 
Parade Drill 

committee for the Armistice 



Th 



*y parade expressed their apprecia- signed by F. C. Pray from the Of- 
,n of the efforts of the ROTC under I fice of the Board of Selectmen, 




RECORDINGS 

78 RPM 45 RPM S3 RPM 

Classical and Pops 



SMALL PLAYERS & RADIOS 

Jeffery Amherst Music Shop 



"ON THE CORNER' 



Amherst Theatre 

NOV. 18, 19 — TUES. WEIK 

_^ JoatT 
Crawford 



oooeA/ 



NOV. 20, 21. 22 — Thurs.-Sat. 



FRKE...butthis is the 

way It happened! 




grand 
for gifts 




Perfume Snips 






/ 




** 



pat I' ^nips 

2 each (A 1 1 fra- < ^q 

graces or $4 Tweed I >«.. tmt 



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way to try all '2 of 

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Simply snap off tho onch c 
ptastene stick oi 
you've frc.h perfume o 

for one application. 



WELLWORTH 

PHARMACY, INC. 
Telephone 118 



Goodell Library 
U Of M 
AmhersS, Mass, 



uii .is amftsw/ a r#cHJW .KAKNLUO*) *-tt«ia-ih »/»./ m mht 



• i * 



**.« 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1952 



Bulletin Board of the Campus 



(Quarterly 

The Quarterly is pleased to an- 
nounce that Kendall Walsh, *53, is 
the winii. -j- of the literary contest 
held this fall. Mis short story, "Now 
I Must Forever Hold My Peace" will 
appear in the first issue of the Quar- 
terly which will b«- distributed soon. 



Rod and Gun Club 

There will be a meeting of the Kod 
and Gun flub Tuesday, Nov. 18, at 
7:00 at the Conservation Building, rm. 
109. 



Food Tech Club 

An important meeting of the Food 
Technology dub will bp held Wednes- 
day, Nov. 19, at 7::<(> p.m. at Cheno- 
wr-th laboratory. 

All students, graduate or under- 
graduate, are cordially invited to 
attend. Plana for the first social af- 
fair will be in the agenda. 

German Club 

The German elub will meet on 
Thursday, Nov. 20, at 7:.'H) in Skinner 
Hall auditorium. The program will 
include games and singing, after 
which refreshments will be served. 
Everyone is welcome. 



Movie 

"The Miracle of Our Lady of Fati- 
ma" will be shown at the Amherst 
Theater this Thursday, Friday, and 
Saturday. Tickets for the general 
public are one dollar apiece, but a 
student rate of «">() cents is available 
to those who buy tickets in the C- 
Store from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. this 
Wednesday, Nov. 19. 



Chess Club 

The Chess club will meet again 
next Wednesday, Nov. 19, at 7:.'ili 
p.m. in Old Chapel Seminar. Refresh- 
ments will be served. 

At last Wednesday's meeting plans 
for matches with Amherst College, 
Smith, and Mount Holyoke were 
made. Several members who are just 
learning to play were taught the 
opening moves, and more advanced 
players had games to determine their 
standing on the Chess ladder. Any 
member who wishes to challenge an- 
other player during the week may do 
go and change his place on the ladder. 



Student Wives' Club 

At the first meeting of the Stu- 
dent Wives Club the following officers 
were elected: President: Larae Gra- 
ham; V. President: I'am Friend; 
Treasurer: Dorothy Koski; Secretary: 
Helen Huber. 

The next meeting of Student Wives 
is to be held December 8 at Skinner 
Hall auditorium. Refreshments will be 
served following the meeting. We 
would like to see all the student wives 
there. 



7:0(1 
7:80 

8:00 
8:. SO 

7:00 
7:80 
8:00 

7:00 
7:50 
7:50 
8:00 
8:lfi 



W M U A 

Tuesday 

Popular Music- 
World and Local News 
Faculty Speaks 
Masterwurks 

Wednesday 
Humanities Series 
World News 
Masterworks 

Thursday 
Mahogany Hall 
Popular Music 
World and Local News 
Weekly Neus Analysis 
Masterwurks 



With The Greeks 



Lost — a chain with small harmonica 
charm between Amherst and Mem 
hall on Sunday, Nov. IK. Finder 
please contact Charles Leverone, 257 
N. Pleasant St., or telephone 1454- J. 



- \ ." • I • • • • 

Continued from pap* •>' 

to the editor, opinion surveys and 
special articles appearing in the col- 
lege press. 

The press review is a monthly ser- 
vice which provides students handling 
editorial pages with the best in edi- 
torial thought gleaned from college 
papers of the country. 

The Business Review, a monthly 
bulletin sent out to business mana- 
gers, keeps abreast of the latest ad- 
vertising and business ideas in the 
college press. In addition, ACP di- 
gests articles from leading adverti- 
sing publications. 



Tau Epsilon Phi 

Tau Epsilon Phi invites all campus 
thugs and their gun molls to itl 
"Thug Dance" next Saturday night. 
An invitation buffet supper will pre- 
cede the open dance. 

TEP has invited Hen Rice, head 
of required men's phys ed, trainer, 
and lacrosse coach extraordinairre to 
speak at the next smoker, Thursday, 
Nov. 20. All interested freshmen are 
cordially invited to attend. 

Tau Pi Chapter just concluded their 
intramural football season with a vic- 
tory over Delta Sir. Last Wednes- 
day the TEPmen defeated ZJ5Z, and 
then lost bv one touchdown to Phi 

Sunday morning the freshmen men 
woke up the brothers for a hearty 
lux and bagel breakfast. Following 
the meal, three touch football games 
were played at Alumni Field with 
the frosh. 



Theta Chi 

About 75 parents enjoyed a deli- 
cious roast beef dinner at Theta Chi's 
Parents' day on Nov. 8. A tea was 
held for the mothers while the fathers 
attended the football game. Corsages 
were presented to all the mothers. 
Dana Martlett was responsible for the 
success of the occasion. 



WMl T A Competitions 

Competitions in all classes for 
WMUA operators will be held Wed- 
nesday, Nov. 19, at 7:30 p.m. in 
technical knowledge or previous ex- 



Kappa Alpha Theta 

Camma Kta chapter of Kapp;, 
pha Theta announces the i< 
pledging of Hope Hartigan and . 
Crapeau, '54, and LeU Adam- 
Alice Pee, '55^ 

Alpha Epsilon Phi 

Phi Chapter of Alpha Bpsiloi 
having its third in a series of s 
ers on Wednesday, Nov. 19. In 
previous affairs Coach O'Rourke 
Coach Gladchuck of the football t« 
and Dr. Driver of the Sociology 
partment have been speakers. 
Wednesday Dr. Levine and Dr. (. 
berg will be the speakers. AH fi 
men on campus are cordially in\ 
to attend. 

AEPi has successfully finished 
football season with a tie for tl 
place with QTV which will be pla 
off next Monday. 

perience is required. 

All students interested in jon 
WMUA to aid in general secret;! 
work are asked to pick up appliej 
tions from Norman Kaufman at 
WMUA office on the second floo 
Draper Hall. 

There are also opportunities ava.. 
able in the public relations dept. If 
interested in this type of work, 
tact Sallyann Sargent at Mills 1> 

There art- several openings on | 
WMUA staff for "Masterworks' 
nouncers. Any students who an 
terested in classical music thou 
contact Al Taylor at Sigma Phi E 
silon Fraternity. 






Hillel 

The "Meet the Faculty" series this 
Friday at 8 n.in. will feature Profes- 
sor Sidney Kaplan who will discuss, 
"Aspects of Jewish-American His- 
tory". 



S.C.A. Day Conference 

A professor under the People's 
Government in Communist China, 
Frank Cooley, will address the Stu- 
dent Christian Association Fall Day 
Conference this Saturday at the 
South Amherst Congregational 
church. Mr. Cooley taught English 
and Physical Education for two 
years at the National Chunking Uni- 
versity. To the topic of the meeting. 
"Which God?" he will bring the ex- 
perience and insight of working with 
and teaching Chinese youth. 

The conference will include semi- 
nar groups for discussion of the top- 
ic and also a chance for quizzing the 
speaker. Recreation and worship are 
scheduled as well. The total cost of 
the conference, including supper, is 
75c. 

Transportation will be provided 
from Skinner at 3 p.m. All those plan- 
ning to attend should register at the 
Religion Office in North College be- 
fore tomorrow, Nov. 19. 



WMUA 2000 A.D. 

Selections from "2,000 A.D." taped 
it a recent rehearsal will be heard 
on WMUA this Wednesday when Will 
Richter will be interviewed on the 
show "Meet Our Faculty". 

Two of the selections will be Chap- 
el Bells and Strike Up the Military 
Rand. 



Camera Club 

The Camera club will meet this 
Thursdav, Nov. 20. at 7:30 p.m. in 
Chapel C. 



Junior Class Meeting 

There will be no Junior class meet- 
ing in Bowker Auditorium on Thurs- 
day as previously scheduled in the 
Handbook. 



LOST & FOUND 

|, os t — a silver cased watch with 
silver expansion bracelet, probably in 
the vicinity of the Cage. Will the 
finder please contact Ken Tobiason. 
Plymouth. Generous reward. 



Lost a set of senior yearbook 
proofs near Durant's last Wednesday 
norning. Will the finder please notify 
Mill Rernier. Brooks, 413. 



Lost Taken by mistake from 

Ureenouirh last Tuesday. Nov. 11, a 

tier jacket with glove* in the pock- 

Please contact Jonathan Chua. 

kg, 402. 

I.osi a blue iadyV wallet inscribed 
I the initials P. K. in the vicinity 
nf Chadbourne or Maker dorms, hn- 
portanl papers were contained. A re- 
gard is offered. Will the finder please 
■ ■ V Marcus. Maker. 240. 

l,o-t Will the person who picked 
innamon colored Bporl coat a( 
Kim wood. Monday, Nov. Ift, please 
rontacl Brooks, room 108. 

Lost a red University notebook. 

Will the tinder please contact Dick 
Carey of 208 Montague Rd., North 
Amherst or leave it at the Collegian 
office. 



NOSE, THROAT, 

and Accessory Organs not Adversely 
Affected by Smoking Chesterfields 



FIRST SUCH REPORT EVER PUBLISHED 
ABOUT ANY CIGARETTE 



• I 

# 



A responsible consulting organization hat 

reported the results of a continuing study by a 
competent medical specialist and his staff on the 
effects of smoking Chesterfield cigarettes. 

A group Of people from various walks of life 
was organized to smoke only Chesterfields. For six 
months this group of men and women smoked their 
normal amount of Chesterfields— 10 to 40 a day. 
45% of the group have smoked Chesterfields con- 
tinually from one to thirty years for an average of 
10 years each. 

At the beginning and at the end of the six- 
months period each smoker was given a thorough 



examination, including X-ray pictures, by the 
medical specialist and his assistants. The exam- 
ination covered the sinuses as well as the nose, 
ears and throat. 

The medical specialist, after a thorough exam- 
ination of every member of the group, stated: 
"It is my opinion that the ears, nose, throat and 
accessory organs of all participating subjects ex- 
amined by me were not adversely affected in the 
six-months period by smoking the cigarette* 
provided." 




T 



vnn^nr)n 



TURKEY TROT 

CANCELLED 

AT KNOWLTON 

TONIGHT 



•mIT 



a**eiM '»5pIIc»i 




vol. 



LXIII— NO. 16 PUBLISHED TWICE WEEKLY 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



FRIDAY. NOYEMHER 21. 19f,2 



$25 Fire Damage as Vandals Hoist 
Smoke Pot up Drill Hall Flag Pole 



Destruction once again pervaded 
•.he air at UM when last Wednesday, 
it approximately 6:50 p.m. a flicker- 
■ light was seen atop the Drill Hall 
frpole. On nearing the scene, ob- 
servers reported, they saw that an 
emergency oil lamp had been hoisted 
•o the pole's peak. It was burning 
iwgy the rope and charring the pole 

!tS.-lf. 

According to campus policeman 
Georne VVeiner, a similar incident of 
cutting the rope had cost the Uni- 
versity $35 last year. 

Apparently some pranksters had 
iffixed the lamp to the pulley system 
and hoisted the flaming mass sky- 
ward. About 20 minutes later, a wit- 
ness stated, the rope had burned 



through, and, knocking off burnt 
splinters on the way, plunged to the 
earth, some distance below. 

Witnesses immediately stamped the 
still burning lamp and rope out, and 
left the scene with a length of rope 
sprawled about the area and the de- 
tached lamp nearby. No one was hurt. 
Damage was estimated at $25 by 
the Military Dept., the fee for a 
steeple jack to replace the rope. 

A call was put through to the Mili- 
tary Department, and on receiving no 
answer, investigators entered the 
lighted, unlocked Drill Hall, and found 
no one in the immediate area. Later 
the campus policeman was summoned 
to remove the length of rope to the 
then locked Drill Hall. 



"Police Reporter" 
And Advisors Speak 

All students interested in journal- 
ism, members and competitors of the 
Collegian are invited to a movie en- 
titled "Police Reporter," to be shown 
at Old Chapel Auditorium Tuesday, 
Nov. 25 at 7:15 p.m. 

Mr. Albert Madiera, Collegian 
Business Adviser will present a finan- 
cial statement of the student news- 
paper, and Technical Adviser Arthur 
Musgrave will present the new jour- 
nalism curriculum at U. M. 



Hopkins and Randolph 
Revise Suitcase Rule 

The University regulations concerning suitcase* in men's 
dormitories have been amended as requested by ths Student Sen- 
ate in a request sent to Dean Hopkins Nov. (>. 

The Dean's reply, dated last Friday, was read to the senators 
at their meeting Nov. 18. He wrote, "... I am pleased to inform 
you as follows: 



University Must 

Provide An Air 

Of Freedom 

President Lewis Webster Jones of 
Rutgers University has written that 
the University must provide an at- 
mosphere of freedom. 

"Equality of opportunity i.s the 
iruiding ideal of American democ- 
racy. It is not yet achieved, but our 
aim should be to approach it more 
closely, to the point where all boys 
*nd girls will be given the chance to 
realize whatever excellence is in 
them. 

" . . . We do not of course propose 
•jo teach everybody everything. But 
we do take all knowledge, whether 
practical or theoretical, to be our 
province; we do propose to make edu- 
cation available to all who wish to 
earn; and we propose to make oper- 
ative in the daily affairs of living, 
all the knowledge and wisdom we 



can either muster or foster, for the 
benefit of the people of this common- 
wealth. 

". . . The University must provide 
the material facilities, the opportun- 
ity for cooperative teamwork; even 
more important, it must provide the 
freedom in which the creative imag- 
ination of individuals can function, 
not only in the sciences, but in the 
humanities and the arts as well. 

". . . The University is responsible 
for seeing that the men and women 
who teach arc persons of great com- 
petence and integrity. But good teach- 
ers are people of conviction, and they 
must teach with conviction. Scholar- 
ship divorced from concern degener- 
ates into pedantry. The University 
must be a place where teachers and 
students are free to seek the truth, 
where they are free to question, ex- 
plore, and disagree. We cannot, of 
course, allow academic freedom to bo- 
used as a cloak of incompetence; nor 
can we tolerate conspirators who 
claim its protection in order to de.s- 
Continued on page 2 



No Space Cadets . . . 

We Missed— "Life" Almost 
Featured Campus Production 



Tonight the Mystery Unfolds 
\20OOA.D. Foretells UM Future 



The cast of 2,000 A.D. came close 
to being in a Life magazine feature 
story. Wilbur Richter reported Wed- 
nesday that John Bryson of the Bos- 
ton Life office called for more infor- 
mation on the production scheduled 
for Friday and Saturday nights. 

The magazine expected futuristic 
costumes and settings, a visually rad- 
ical performance. Richter said that 
2,000 A.D., because the satire was in 
the dialogue and situations, would be 
"just another college performance," 
to the readers of Life. 

Life had seen the University press 
releases in the Boston papers and no- 
tified Mr. Robert McCartney that they 
were interested in the production. 



Richter said that if he had known 
about the magazine interest two 
weeks ago, some attempt might have 
been made to change costume and 
setting; he stated, however, that he 
was working within a $150 budget 
and the changes would be "peculiar 
to look at and strictly for photo- 
graphic purposes." He felt that col- 
lege feature stories did not leave a 
lasting impression on their readers, 
and that publicity of this type would 
not have permanent value. 

"Aside from the fact that it would 
have given individuals satisfaction to 
appear in a national magazine, not 
too much has been lost", Richter con- 
cluded. 



"Oedipus" Analyzed Ethically By 
Westover Airbase Psychiatrist 



by Adelphia 



Tonight and tomorrow night the 
I mystery behind the title" 2,000 A.D." 
»ill be revealed at Bowker Auditori- 
™». Tor over a month the campus 
has been plagued with the words 
"2,000 A.D." although little is known 
»bout the production itaelf. 

All rumors about men from Mara, 
«pae«; cadets and interplanetary erup- 
tions are to be dispelled. Let us say 
*at the title only portrays a looking 
Uto the future at a typical college 
campus, and particularly at the U. of 
H. Such scenes aa the C-Store and 
*e Military Ball show what the fut- 



ure might bring. 

The production is primarily a musi- 
cal, but includes many specialty acts 
and speaking roles. Will Richter '53, 
producer-director deserves credit for 
having put to best use the talent that 
makes up the cast of over 60. Con- 
stant rehearsing and hard work will 
surely make "2,000 A.D." a success. 

Anyone who has not yet purchased 
tickets for the show and who would 
like to find out what is about to take 
place in 48 years on our campus may 
do so at the Bowker Box office before 
curtain time at 8:15. 



Future Airmen Fly 
Over New York City 
On Three Hour Trip 

Twelve more AFROTC Cadets were 
?i*en orientation rides on Nov. 16 at 
Westover field. 

Due to inclement weather those 

| c *df i scheduled to fly on Saturday, 

r^v. 15, were grounded. In place of 

I *e morning flight was a tour of the 

^eat ver AFB including simulated 

in Link trainers, inspection 

*ur of the C-124 which is the largest 

ttr ?o plane based at Westover cap- 

'Me of carrying two Greyhound bus- 

*> a visit to the PX and dinner at the 

lOScer 1 ! club. 

With Sunday morning weather 

p^e favorable and a C-47 available, 

a " six students were taken for a 

our flight which included New 

P^k City, Albany, and Amherst. 



Future Airman 
Makes Landing 

Press Release— Future Air Force 
pilot arrives. Major and Mrs. Jack E. 
Grapentine announce the arrival of 
Flight Number Three. Robert Neal, 
third son of the AFROTC Assistant 
Professor, arrived at the Cooley Dick- 
inson Sunday, 16 Nov. Reports have 
mother and son doing nicely, Father 
may recover. 



Each student was given approximate- 
ly 20 minutes stick time. Major Searle 
and Lieutenant Cole were the pilots. 

In the afternoon the same route 
was followed but in addition to the 
six cadets from the U. of M. were 10 
from Williams college. Pilots were 
Lieutenant Cole and Captain Barry 
of Williams. 



by Jane 

"I'm not here to preach the gospel 
according to Freud," Dr. Benson Sny- 
der, chief of psychiatric services at 
Westover Air Force Base, stated in 
discussing "Oedipus the King". Al- 
most 200 people attended the psychia- 
trist's analysis of the Greek tragedy 
last Tuesday at 8 p.m. in Old Chapel. 

Dr. Snyder said he would speak as 
a psychiatrist interested in drama 
and art. He discussed mainly the in- 
consistencies in the play, such as how 
Oedipus could be married to Jocasta 
for twenty years and never inquire 
about her first husband, and the slip 
which Oedipus consistently makes in 
referring to the murderers of Laius, 
his father, as murderer, in the singu- 
lar. 

Dr. Snyder maintained that Sopho- 
cles intended Oedipus to be more than 
a pawn of fate in that Oedipus since 
youth had a sub-conscious longing to 
be a king and that all through the 
play Oedipus knew himself to be guil- 
ty of patricide. He concluded that the 
play was psychologically sound and 



C Cohen 

that the inconsistencies were intend- 
ed by Sophocles and prove the astute- 
ness of the dramatist. 

The question period following the 
lecture was not as lively as had been 
anticipated. Only three professors and 
a few students ventured to question 
Dr. Snyder. Then- seemed to be few 
disagreeing English teachers or Eng- 
lish majors or if there were they did 
not air their differences. 

In introducing the speaker, Mr. 
David Clark said that Dr. Snyder had 
just returned from an eventful trip 
to Tripoli during which an engine 
dropped off his plane. Dr. Snyder said 
that dup to this accident he had not 
had a chance to prepare his talk as 
carefully as he would have liked to. 

Dr. Snyder carefully limited the 
use of scientific psychological labels 
in his talk, and only briefly spoke of 
the fact that Oedipus had a mental 
block against accepting knowledge 
that he had killed his father and mar- 
ried his mother. 



"Each student will be permitted to 
retain two suitcases in his room. One 
of these items may be a laundry case. 
In no instance will more than four 
such items be permitted in a two man 
room. 

"Tin- aforementioned items will re- 
main unlocked and available for in- 
spection at all times." 

No footlockers or trunks will be al- 
lowed in student rooms. 

I am glad to recognize your re- 
quest in this instance and am pleased 
to inform you that the Faculty Resi- 
dents concur with me. 

This is to be in force until tho 
Christmas holidays. It is hoped that 
the rooms occupied by students in our 
dormitories and used by the residents 
of the dormitories will be kept in a 
first-class condition. After Christmas 
holidays are over, a review of the 
situation will be made and you will be 
informed of the decision at that 
time." 



$10 First Prize For Winter 
Carnival Poster Competition 



RDs Sell Silver 
Wh is tie Tickets 
For December 

Reserved seats for the Roister 
Doister production of "The Silver 
Whistle," the Broadway comedy suc- 
cess which the N. Y. Times critic 
called "delightfully original, friendly 
and fabulous, "will be placed on sale 
Unlay, Nov. 21, at the Box Office in 
Stockbridge Hall. With Mario Bruni 
in the role of the garrulous hobo 
named Oliver Erwenter, the "Silver 
Whistle" will be presented on Dec. -t 
and 6. 

Robert E. McEnroe tells the story 
of a pixilated tramp who avails him- 
self of the food and shelter at an old 
folks home. Much younger than his 
professed 77 years he succeeds, 
through his youthful spirit, in giving 
a new lease in life to the elderly in- 
mates. 

In addition to Oliver Erwenter's 
act rooster, the cast also includes 
Marguerite Follett, Jo Ashe, Theresa 
Funis, Winthrop Sheerin, Melvin 
Tucker, Diane Erickson, Albert List, * 
Shirley Tuttle and Norman Roth- 
stein. 



The Winter Carnival Publicity 
Committee has announced the rules 
for a campus-wide poster contest for 
Winter Carnival which falls in the 
week of Feb. 19-22. The contest is 
open to any student here at the U. of 
M. 

The maker of the best poster will 
receive a $10 prize; second prize will 
be $5. Judging will be on the follow- 
ing points with equal weight for ef- 
fect or appeal, originality, and sim- 
plicity. 

All posters must be drawn on 22" x 
28" white poster cardboard. Black 
and white or any choice of color com- 
bination is acceptable. Any style of 



lettering may be used and wording 
must include at least the words "Win- 
ter Carnival Week, University of 
Massachusetts (or abbreviations of 
it), Feb. 19-22." The name of the en- 
trant should appear in small letters 
in the lower right hand corner of the 
front of the poster. All posters will 
become the property of the Winter 
Carnival Committee. 

All entries must be submitted to 
Larry Briggs' office, Phys. Ed. build- 
ing on or before Friday, Dec. 12. 
Judging will take place Monday, Dec. 
15 by judges who will be announced 
later. The winner will be announced 
on Friday, Dec. 19. 



Yale Prof, to Speak 
At Bowker Tuesday 

"New Theatres— Where and When" 
will be the subject of a talk by Pro- 
fessor Edward C. Cole of Yale Uni- 
versity who will speak at Bowker on 
Tuesday, Nov. 26, at 4 p.m. under 
the sponsorship of the Roister Dois- 
ters. 

Among the foremost authorities on 
theaters building in the country, Pro- 
fessor Cole, was one of the consult- 
ants for the Construction of Kirby 
theatre at Amherst and for a similar 
theater at Williams. He is co-author 
of Scenery, one of the most compre- 
hensive works on scenery construction 
available, as well as a Progressive 
Architecture Library text called The- 
atres and Auditoriums. 

Continued on page f 



Copyright t952, Liggett * Myers Tobacco Co. 



i 3 -« * <; i » "i .-. i r n j 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER II. 1952 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 21. 1952 







The College Press 

WHOSE IS IT? . . . 

When the Daily Athenaeum, West 
Virginia University took a reader 
opinion poll last month, it got back 
one rather disconcerting answer. Said 
the leader: "The Daily Athenaeum 
is a pretty good little paper, but let's 
not kid anyone about it being a stu- 
dent paper. Let's call it an experi- 
ment of the journalism department 
and let it go at that." Commented 
' the editors, "Please it's a school." 



BUT HONEV — IT SAID TO WEAR YOUR OLD UNIFORM 



UM Calendar 

Saturday, November 22 

1:00 p.m. Outing Club Trip. Meet at 
Knowlton House 

3:00 p.m. Installation and Initiation, 
Omicron Nu, Home Economic Hon- 
or Fraternity. Skinner Auditorium 

3:00-11:30 p.m. S.C.A. Conference, 
South Amherst Congregational 

Church 
*8:15 p.m. "2,000 A.D." Bowker Aud- 
itorium, Student Musical Show 
8:00 p.m. Open Dances: Alpha Ep- 
silon l'i. Lambda Chi Alpha, 
Q.T.V., Tau Epsilon Phi 
8:00 p.m. Invitation Dances: Alpha 
Gamma Rho, Kappa Sigma, Sigma 
Alpha Kpsilon, Theta Chi 
Sunday, November 23 
3:00 p.m. Tea, Omicron Nu, Skinner 

Lounge 
3:00 p.m. Sorority Open House 
8:00 p.m. Recital. Chapel Auditorium 

Monday, November 24 
7:00 p.m. Shorthorn Board, Stock- 
bridge 218 
7:15 p.m. Fraternity and Sorority 
House Officers meeting with Uni- 
versity Health Conference, Skin- 
ner Auditorium 
7:30 p.m. Operetta Rehearsal, Me- 
morial Hall 

Tuesday, November 2"> 
4:00 p.m. Lecture by Professor Ed- 
ward Cole. Yale University "New 
Theatres— Where and When?" 
Bowker Auditorium 
4:00 p.m. Home Ec. Club chat, Skin- 
ner Lounge 

Wednesday, November 26 
12:00 m. Classes close for Thanksgiv- 
ing Recess 

Thursday. November 27 
Holiday, Thanksgiving Day 
1:00 p.m. Outing Club Hike to Wil- 
liamsburg. Meet at East Experi- 
ment Station 



Problem of the Week 

Once again no one was able to 
solve last week's problem. Having 
been unable to solve the problem 
completely, we offer a partial solu- 
tion to the given differential equa- 
tion — the solution of the "complemen- 
tary function": 

(dy/dx)' — 3y(dy/dx) + 4y 3 =a 
The "complementary function" 
(dy/dx) 1 — 3y(dy/dx) 2 -I- 4y 
Let z = dy/dx 
Now g" — 3yz ; + 4y = 
This may be rewritten as 
7 ;> _ 3y Z 5 + Oy'z + 4y' = 
Dividing synthetically by the possib'.t 
root — y we obtain 

1 - 3y + 0y' + 4y J + — y 
- y + Ay - 4y a 



Sometimes the student government 
can put the screw* to a paper — 
ONE EXTRA, ONE DISMISSAL . . 

For printing an "extra" edition of 
the Bulletin, student newspaper at 
Kansas State Teachers College, the 
editor has been fired by the student 
council. 

The special edition dealt entirely 
with student government. Lloyd Wil- 
kie, editor, had asked the student 
council for special funds but had 
been refused. He claims the council 
had "voted no formal directive stat- 
ing that I could not print an issue."' 

But, according to a council spokes- 
man, such a directive had been issued, 
and Wilkie was guilty of misappro- 
priating funds as well as disputing 
the directive. 



is 



ii 



I — 4y -I- 4y : 
Therefore — y is a root and the re- 
duced equation is 

z = — 4yz + 4y — 

(z — 2y)(z — 2y) = 
from which z = 2y 
Consequently the roots for the equa- 
tion are: z = — y, 2y, 2y 
from which we obtain 

dy/dx = — y, 2y, 2y 

Can you finish the problem? If you 
ran, you may still win last week's 
prize. 

THIS WEEK'S PROBLEM 
A spider is sitting on top of a cube 
80 cm. on edge, at a point 10 cm. 
back from the front edge, and 30 cm. 
from the right edge. A fly comes to 
rest on the front of the cube at a 
point 20 cm. up from the bottom and 
10 cm. from the right. What route 
must the spider take to reach the 
flv in less than 120 cm.? 



The Uncensored Press 

The Collegian seven years ago adopted as its slogan "A fry 
and Responsible Press." It often appears on page one of tht- K<q 
tor's "ears", but how many of us ever consider just what thi 
means? In addition to setting down the basic function of tkj 
paper — to present so far as possible all the news of interest to thJ 
students in the best manner possible — it also calls to mind oned 
the most inspiring aspects of our college administration, the fa 
that the Collegian is an entirely uncensored newspaper. No itJ 
tion of this paper is read by any member of the faculty or ac 
ministration for accuracy or approval before publication. 

This single fact is reason enough for each and every one 
us on the staff to put the time and effort envoi ved in bringing % i 
a semi-weekly publication. One of the most common commeni 
which we receive is "How do you find time to do all the work i r , 
volved? What do you get from it?" This is our compensation ^ 
this is the reason that we can find the time for the Collegian. ThJ 
University has decided to place on our shoulders the responsib: 
ity of putting out a newspaper wholy on our own. There is 
form of censorship. 

NO PROBLEM HERE 

Many campuses have an acute problem caused by censotsh.l 
of various forms. On some the student paper is strictly regulatecl 
by the administration, on others by the student governing body! 
The editors are carefully watched and any inclination to oppoj 
either of these bodies results in suspension or at least supresskl 
This is one problem which we, happily, do not face. The Collegia! 
is entirely the work of the students. We have two extremely coirf 
petent men from the faculty advising us in technical and busined 
matters, but neither one can tell us what may or may not appear 
We are not subject to any direct or indirect pressure from theac 
ministration or Student Senate. These individuals or groups ma 
disagree with us, as reasonable men can and do disagree, but the; 
do not tell us what is to be included in the paper. They do n | 
order us not to print any item merely because they disagree w:; 
our view. 

The only limitation upon the Collegian is dictated by our :r,i 
terpretation of what is proper. In this sense we are clearly limited 
However, this is based upon our own value judgments and m 
upon orders from any individual or group. 

It is this principle, our freedom and responsibility, whu 
makes the paper worthwhile. Without this work on the Colleparl 
would be wasted effort. In addition to training in the rudimerr.-l 
of journalism, we receive, through this uncensored press, trairl 
oon, University of Chicago student | ing for free and responsible living. We appreciate our "freedo: 
newspaper, were adopted recently by j . Anc \ responsibility" and are truly thankful for it. 
Chicago 



A new mennienn of cooperation. 
STRONG CHARGES, NO ACTION 

At a secret meeting last year be- 
tween the editor of the Daily North- 
western and the student governing 
board, a number of complaints were 
laid on the line. 

The board charged the paper with 
"cynicism, unobjective reporting, im- 
plication, sarcasm and irony." It sug- 
gested that ex-editors become mem- 
bers of the board, in order to get 
better "cooperation." 

Said the Daily Northwestern, "This 
line of reasoning is as dangerous as 
it is ridiculous." 

ami now a joint investigation 
MAROON ON TRIAL . . . 

Proposals to investigate the Mar- 



nicago faculty-student adminis- 
tration committee. 

In making the motion a member of 



THOUGHT FOR TODAY 

Opinions are fine but facts are 
sacred. 



KDITOK 
J.ihn HeiltU 



The Massachusetts Collegian 

EXECUTIVE EDITOR 

Nina Chalk. Chairman of PtihtMhintr Hoard 

MANAGINC. EDITOR 
Brace Kox 

NEWS DEPARTMENT 
< AMPI'S EDITOR 
Stephanie Hotaiea 

AWT (AMPI'S KDITOK 



HISINESS MANAGER 

Man Shnman 



the com ttee declared, The Maroon I On this page we are trying to bring to you some exam,., I 

is the worst college paper I've seen | of problems which come up over freedom of the college pre> 
in my life." H e referred to headlines These items are taken from Associated Collegiate Press relea* 



NEWS EDITOR 

Jim lVvanry 

AWT NEWS KDITOK 



COPT KDITOK 
I.iIh BroMtV 



SPORTS EDITOR 

Al Shumway 

ART EDITOR 

John Winkl.y 

ASS-T ART EDITOR 
BID Low 



ASS'T COPT EDITOR 
Mnrjori" Vauirhn 
REPORTERS 
.,.,,. WrtoktaM. M*riort NH„,m,n. Ann-Mar,- l.yn,h. Joan N.lson Ruth SuKivan Li. 
,:..,.... *», K.phn. Ralph LtwUm. loan M, Alvry. Karhara Hayon. Harry Han<hoft. 

EDITORIAL DEPARTMENT 

ASS,M ,ATE EDITOR EXCHANGE EDITOR and "ȣǣ 

Elinor Maw.-i ' 

EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS: Don Audette. John ( arroll. and Don H.-ll 
TECHNICAL ADVISOR: PlufWOT Arthur Musgnivv 



containing "The syntax of righteous 
indignation," "unintelligible stories, 
poor writing, and makeup" which 
rendered pages "invisible." He also 
charged that the parapraphing was 
for effect only, and had no connection 
with rules of grammar. 

The motion called for an investiga- 
tion of all the stories of all the issues 
of the Maroon in 1950-51. The analy- 
sis would be based upon five prin- 
ciples: (1) Choice of what to re- 
port; (2) Knowledge of what to say 
about what one reports; (S) Back- 
ground knowledge about what is re- 
ported; (4) Ability to write in good 
style; (5) Ability to present M intel- 
ligent and pleasant appearance. 

The committee declared the Maroon 
had no idea what to "applaud." Many 
Chicago students, said the committee, 
felt the paper was controlled by 
"Commies." 



from last year. 



SOME NEEDLES 
FOR CUPID 



BU 81 N ESS DEPARTMENT 



ADVERTISING MANAl.KK 

Minim I.ond rt 

\DVKRT1SIN(; ASSISTANTS 

M Waxman. I..-* ISrov. rman 

HI SINKSS ADMSOR: Mr All., i 

Subscription pric«^-$3.00 per year; 



TREASIRKK 
Raul FVinjtoM 



M.'<inT;i 
»i.:X) per semester 



SUBSCRIPTION MANAGER 

Ml— I J II (iol.llnri- 

SECRETARY 

Joanno LtC 

Office I Memorial Hall 



University Must . . . 

Continued from page 1 
troy freedom. But we shall certainly 
destroy the vitality and strength of 
our own great tradition if we try to 
impose an orthodoxy of opinion, or 
to penalize criticism, dissent, and 
with them creativeness. 
NOTE: (This article appeared in the 
fall edition. 1952 of "What The Col- 
leges Are Doing," published by (linn 
and Company.) 



Entered as second class matter at the post office at Am. .erst. Mass. I Tinted 
Srice weekly during the academic year, except during vacation and examin- 
ation periodV. once a week when a holiday falls in that week. Accepted for 
mailing undei- the authority of the act of March :;. lfT», M .mended by the 
act of June 11, 1934. _ 

Official a»d W ^«.t« newapaper of the Unirer.it, of Ma~.chu.rfU. Th. .U« i. ™£™"* 
for its contenta-no faculty number, reading It for accuracy or approral prior to p-blicaUon. 



Yale Professor . . . 

Continued from page 1 
At Yale, Cole teaches courses in 
business management, technical thea- 
tre and television. He is vice-presi- 
dent of the New England Theatre 
Conference. 



The French speak of something called the coup de foudre, 
the effect that makes a man your quivering slave, forever and 
aye. Classically, this stroke is delivered by Cupid's arrow. 

Perhaps you'd like to consider with us, today, whether Cupid 

might possibly use . . . well . . . knitting needles. 

For one - >ing, a man innocently assumes that a young woman 
busy in . erself with her knitting is the mistress of 
number!' \n other domestic arts as welL For another ... you 
can hardly expect him to watch you knit without anticipating 
pleasan: ly the gift of several pair of socks. 

If he chtnees to Me the label on the yarn ... and it happens to 
you wish. With "BOTANY" BRAND NO-DYE-LOT YARNS .. 
YOU CAN MATCH ANY COLOR . . . ANY TIME . . . ANY- 
WHERE. You can buy 'BOTANY" BRAND NO-DYE-LOT 
YARNS at 

After you score with your first pair of socks, you can repeat th< 
effect indefinitely, matching every color but exactly, every time 

be that fluffy "BOTANY"* BRAND NO-DYE-LOT YARN of 
lOOCr virgin wool ... he knows at once that you recognize 
quality in wool, as well as men, and that you spend every penr.v 
wisely. Men too, vou see. know "BOTANY." 



THE YARN BOX 



•"Botany- is a trademark of Botany Mills. Inc.. Passaic. NJ. Reg. U.S. Pat. Of?. I* 



YOU CAN GET 
YOUR CHECKS CASHED 



At The 



C & C 

Package Store 



Arrow Shirts, Underwear, Sport Shirts F M. THOMPSON & SON 



Little Indian Harriers Place 
High In IC4A Cross Country 



Briggsmen Shut Out BU 3-0; 
Season's Finale For Red men 



showing a well-rounded team, the 
Little Indian harriers placed sixth in 
the IC4A cross country meet. They 
wen also the first New England team 
»,i finish. 

The frosh failed to place a man in 
the first 20, but they came in near- 
ly in a group so that only one college 
had their fifth man finish higher than 
the Little Indians fifth man. 

Bill Hoss was the first man in for 
the frosh as he finished 23. Following 
close behind him were Don Frizzell 
26, Wil Lepkowaki 27, Fran Power 33 
and Bob Horn 43. 

The big disappointment for the 
Little Indians was Bob Horn. He had 
a foot injury and it looked doubtful 
as to whether he would run or not. 
All season long, he has been the num- 
ber one man for the Little Indians. 
However, Horn showed great courage 
and ran the race and it was his stam- 
ina that put him in 43. Coach Derby 
said that he thought if Horn had been 
in good condition he would have prob- 
ably finished around 20th. Such a fin- 
ish would have given the frosh sec- 
ond or third place in the meet. 

Another interesting sidelight is 
that the frosh whipped the teams that 
edged them in the New Englands, 
namely MIT and Maine. 



Summary : 

Manhattan 
St. Johns 
Georgetown 



103 
133 
143 



Pennsylvania 14. r > 

Syracuse 145 

Massachusetts 152 

TempU' 155 

M.I.T. 182 

N.Y.U. 186 

Maine 214 

Cornell 253 

Fordham 269 

Princeton 276 

Rutgers 311 

Columbia 361 

Varsity Hu* Tough Luck 
In the varsity race of the IC4A, 
the Redmen suffered a number of bad 
breaks. 

With about two miles gone i-n the 
race, Harry Aldrich was coasting 
along in sixth spot in a section which 
ran through woods and was very 
tricky and dangerous. Harry slipped 
on a rock, and fell. The pack was so 
close behind him that he was stepped 
on by a number of runners. Finally 
he was able to get back up and run. 
However, Harry finally had to give 
up before the end of the race. 

The other setback was when Billy 
Conlin was forced to leave the race 
after about 2 1|7 miles. 

With these two men out of the fi- 
nal standings, the Redmen did not 
have a sufficient number of men fin- 
ishing to count in the scoring. (You 
need to have five men finish in order 
to compile the score). 

Hank Knapp, Captain George Cod- 
ing, Bob Steere and Pio Angelini 
finished for the Redmen and did fair- 
ly well. 



The Redmen soccer team ended 
their season on a happy note as they 
whipped Boston University 3-0, Wed- 
nesday afternoon at Alumni Field. 

The Redmen scored their goals ear- 
ly in the game to coast home with 
their fourth win of the season. The 
Briggsmen have lost six games and 
tied one. 

Dave Yesair scored in the first pe- 
riod to give the Briggsmen a quick 
1-0 lead. 

The Redmen picked up the rest of 
their scores in the second period as 



Dave Curran and 'Frank Dickinson 
each booted in a goal to give the 
Briggsmen a half time lead of 3-0. 

There was no further scoring in 
the second half and the game ended 
with the Redmen winning 3-0. 

Summary: 
Mass. lineup G, Deuns; LF, Ritzi; 
RF, Laptoa; LH, Monaghan; CH, 
Suleski; RH, Bragiel; OL, Curran; 
IL, Yesair; CF, Hoelzel; IK, Dick- 
inson; OR, Hunter. Mass. subs — 
Dean, White, Puddington, Cornelius, 
Bridges, O'Donnell, Wilde, Heddow, 
Wood. 




He called UM, Mass. State thru- 
times in his article and never once 
did he get the name right. 

He may have been using the wrong 
name to satirize I'M. However, if 
this was his intention, it was vicious 
and malicious libel. 

Mr. Egan has always been crusad- 
ing for sports to be more on the ama- 
teur basis and that the amateurs 
should get greater publicity. This was 
the first big break for the small col- 
leges which could in the future act 
as an equalizer by making the so- 
called big colleges weaker and build 
up the .small colleges. 

Dave Egan also asked why the pub- 
lic should see UM play football. An 
answer to that is that the public has 
paid taxes for tlM University and 
is entitled to see one of the pro- 
ducts of these taxes even if it makes 
up only a small percentage of the 
taxes. The money they pay went for 
equipment for the players not for 
paychecks for them as in some of the 
larger schools in the East. There is 
also the fact that UM has one of the 
outstanding passers in the country 
in Noel Reebenacker who deserved to 
be on TV. 



For Sale 



For Sale I960 Chevrolet, two door, 
deluxe, Styline sedan; original owner. 
Call Amherst 633. 



Lost a gray Parker 51 pen last Fri 
day. Pleas* return to Mary Russell 
of 15 East Pleasant St. or call Am 
herst 10Hi>. 



Soccer action between UM and BU. 



Photo by Winkley 



Brooks A In 19 - 6 Victory Over 

Theta Chi for Intramural Champs Mass. State - Tufts Game 



Brooks A powerhoused a 19-6 win 
over Theta Chi for the championship 
of the Intramural football league. 

Don Barr with two touchdowns 
paced the League B champs over the 
League A champs. 

Jim Morrissey scored the other TD 
for Brooks. 

Brooks powerhoused their way 
through the League B schedule with 
their only tough opponents being the 
Independents who were in a tie with 
them at the end of the regular sea- 
son, necessitating a play-off. 

During the season and including 
the play-off, Brooks scored 124 points 
while holding their opponents to a 
-cant 43. 

The leading scorers for Brooks have 
been Fred Kiley and Don Barr each 



of whom has four TD's. Don Scho- 
field has been making like a second 
Noel Reebenacker for Brooks by toss- 
ing 15 touchdown passes for the In- 
tramural Champions. 



Sets TV Back Says Dave Egan 



INTRAMURAI 


STANDI N( 


;s 




League 


A 




League 


B 






w 


I 




W 


L 


TC 


11 


1 


Brooks A 


10 


1 


PSK 


10 


2 


Independ. 


9 


2 


QTV 


9 


3 


Brooks C 


5 


2 


AEP 


9 


3 


Chad. C 


6 


3 


SAE 


8 


4 


Baker B 


4 


4 


LCA 


7 


5 


Berk. A 


1 


4 


AGR 


5 


7 


Baker A 


2 


4 


ATG 


3 


7 


Baker C 


1 


5 


SPE 


3 


8 


Middlesex A 


6 


KS 


4 


8 


Brooks B 





6 


DSC 


2 


8 








TEP 


1 


11 








ZZZ 


10 









Howland, Chambers In Tie For 
Scoring Honors, Reeb Has Rest 



The MASSACHUSETTS STATE 
and Tufts game last Saturday was 
televised and failed to raise the pres- 
tige of small-college football in this 
section of the country was the main 
point of that illustrious columnist of 
the Daily Record, Dave Egan. 

Maybe the game failed to raise the 
prestige of small college football, that 
is debatable, but the fact that one of 
the top columnists should make the 
mistake of calling the University of 
Massachusetts, Mass. State is a gross 
error. 

Mass. State became a University 
FIVE long years ago by an act of 
the Massachusetts legislature. Besides 
that fact, Mr. Egan is paying taxes 



which help support his state univer- 
sity. 

Also, a man that has been connect- 
ed with sports as long as he has 
should know the names of the colleges 
in his area. We may be small and in- 
significant sports-wise, but I hardly 
think that we are that unheard of. 




A. J. HASTINGS 
NtWsiMler & Stationer 

Amherst, Massachusetts 



In the final compilation of Redmen 
atistics for the entire season, it 
.owed that Gigi Howland and Tony 
hambers ended in a tie for the scor- 

c lead with 42 points apiece. 

»iigi Howland led in total yards 

.Mined rushing with 404 yards gained 

110 carries. Noel Reebenacker had 

- ( »0 yards gained rushing which lfl 

•mewhat sensational in that most 

iarterbacks who do much passing 

.-ually end up in the minus depart- 

ent in rushing because the number 

•" times they are hit behind the line 

scrimmage counts off from their 

i-hing yardage. 

Reeb of course led in the passing 
partment with 132 completions in 
-'49 attempts for 1865 yards all of 
' nich broke national records. 

Howland led in the pass receiving 
partment with 494 yards, and 38 
-s completions. Tony Chambers was 
M behind, receiving 3G passes good 
r 455 yards. Jack Casey was also 
gfc receiving 23 passes good for 
8 yards. 

In total yards gained, Reeb was 

ty out in front with a total of 8066 

ards. Gigi Howland was second with 

900 yards and Tony Chambers third 

hh 455 yards. Statistics: 



Howland 

Porter 

Reebenacker 

Rex 

DiVincenso 

Redman 

Conway 

Bicknell 

Gildea 



Rushing 
Carries 
110 

74 

52 

52 

42 

10 

to 

•> 

"i 

Passing 
A 

iM'.l 
4 

1 
1 
1 



Yds. 

404 

239 

200 

168 

181 

46 

26 

18 

1 



r 



Reebenacker 
Gildea 

Howland 

Porter 

DiVincenzo 

|»as» Receiving 

Howland 

Chambers 

Casey 

Redman 

Porter 

DiVincenzo 

Rex 

Torch i a 

Bissonette 

Reebenacker 



C 
132 

1 
1 
1 

1 



No. 

38 

36 

23 

8 

13 

7 

6 

4 

2 

T 



Bicknell 
Taft 

Howland 
Chatnbert 

Porter 
Casey 

DiVincenzo 

Rex 

Redman 

George 

Junkins 



Punting 



Scoring 



No. 
A?, 



Ave 
.*L7 
3.o 
8J 

&a 

4.r, 

4.6 
'J. 6 
9.0 

6.1 » 

Yds. 

1865 

40 

2 



1 

Yds. 

4!»4 

455 

323 

167 

151 

63 

43 

32 

20 

1 

Ave. 
36.2 
34.3 






i - > 



NnCoi 



Home Permanent 
NEEDS NO NEUTRALIZER! 

New automatic neutralizing M' v ' 
,url of any waving method! 




SUPER MGUIAR VERY GENTLE 

Fabulous NEW lotion Shampoo by Ton! 

L 





zei 



42 
42 
28 
24 
18 
12 
12 
8 



(PAT) 
(PAT) 



WHITE RAIN TONIGHT, j %# 
SUNSHINE IN YOUR 
HAIR TOMORROW 

60< aUo 304 and '1.00 ♦' 
Ad No. 201— PWR (Revised) 

WELLWORTH 

PHARMACY, INC. 
Telephone 118 






In (ict ion 



or relaxin 



you 



Yc th 



feature 
attraction 
in Arrow 
Sports Shirts 




ARROW 



%» 



-SHIRTS • TIES • UNDIIWIAJt • HANDKERCHIEFS • SPORTS SHIRTS. 



Goodcll Library 
U of M 

AmhersS, Mass* 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1952 



Bulletin Board of the Campus 



Turkey Trot 

Knowlton's "Turkey Trot", sched- 
uled for Friday, Nov. 21, from 8 p.m. 
to 11 p.m., has been indefinately post- 
poned. 



Little Indian 

Any Freshman interested in work- 
ing on the freshman newspaper, "the 
Little Indian", come to second floor 
of Mem naU any Thursday at 11:00. 



Folk Singers 

The University Folk Singers have 
openings for new members who are 
interested in folk music. There are 
positions for tenor, base, alto, violi-n 
and guitar. The meetings at present 
are held in M*'m. Hall Tues. at 7 p.m. 

Engineering Alumnus Speaks 

Conrad Hemond, class of '38, en- 
gineer for Indstrial Sound Control 
Inc. in Hartford, Connecticut addres- 
sed a joint meeting of student engin- 
eering clubs last Wednesday on the 
subject of "Acoustical Engineering". 

Mr. Hemond, an engineering alum- 
nus of UM, has been a member of 
the physics departments at Renssel- 
aer Polytechnic Institute and Am- 
herst College and is a registered pro- 
fessional engineer in Massachusetts. 
He has spent two years in graduate 
acoustical work at MIT. 



Men's Judiciary 

Any .sophomore, junior, or senior 
men who are interested in serving 
on Men's Judieiary, are invited to at- 
tend the next meeting of the Stu- 
dent Senate. The solons meet in Room 
4 of Skinner Hall on Tuesday, Nov. 
25 at 7 p.m. 



Violinist 

All violinists interested in playing 
in the University Dance Band please 
come to the rehearsal in Mem Hall 
Auditorium on Tuesday, Nov. 25 at 
*>:45 p.m. 



W M U A 



Friday 

7:00 Humanities Series 
7:50 World News 
8:00 Sports Roundup 
8:15 Masterworks 
Monday 

7:00 Humanities Series 
7:50 World New* 
8:00 Masterworks 



With The Greeks 



Tau Epsilon Phi 

Tomorrow's the night for all the 
con men, gangsters, hoodlums, UM 
men and their sirens and or gun molls 
to drag themselves to TEP's "Thug 
Dance." Doors open at 8 p.m. and all 
are welcome. 



Lost a maroon storm coat at the 
intramural games at the athletic field 
on Nov. 17. Will the finder please 
contact R. James at Brooks 221. 



Chrysostom Club 

The Crysostom club will hold a 
social gathering and discussion for 
all orthodx students in this area this 
Sunday, Nov. 23, at 8 p.m. 

Since Reverend Edmund Laine is 
tlie new advisor for this club, the 
meeting will be in the parish house 
of the Grace Episcopal church. 

Edwards Fellowship 

The regular meeting of the Ed- 
wards Fellowship will be held this 
Sunday evening, Nov. 23, at 6 p.m. 
in the First Congregational Church. 

The program for the evening will 
be a talk by Reverend Dexter Taylor. 
Reverend Taylor has spent many 
years in South Africa as missionary 
and will tell of life and present condo- 
tions there. 

All college students are invited to 
attend. Dessert will be served. 



Chuckles From Other Campuses 
As Stolen From Their Press 



Beware Dee. 6 



Naval Air Cadet Corps Opens 
Hungry Arms to Weary Sophs 



The Naval Aviation Cadet (Nav- 
Cad) Program offers students pilot 
training and an opportunity to "fly 
with the fleet" as a commissioned of- 
icer of the Navy or the Marine 
Corps Reserve. 

To be eligible you must be an Am- 
•erican citizen and must have reached 
your 18th, but not your 27th birth- 
day at the time of joining. You must 
have completed at least two full aca- 
demic years toward a degree at an 
accredited college, university or jun- 
ior college. You may apply now if 
you will complete this requirement at 



the end of the current semester. 

You must be unmarried and agree 
to remain unmarried until you win 
your wings and are commissioned. 

In addition to meeting the physical 
requirements for Naval Aviation (20- 
20 vision, normal color perception, 
hearing, pulse, etc.) you mu3t pass 
aptitude tests to determine your fit- 
ness for flying. 

Flight training requires about 15 
intensive months. Processing and in- 
doctrination periods, changes of sta- 
tion and leaves bring the total to 
about 18 months. 



A publicity campaign by a woman's 
undergarment company to select the 
"Lovable Girl of the Month" is caus- 
ing a lot of comment at Michigan 
State College. It seems that about 
80% of the photos submitted were 
sent in by the girls themselves. 

Small Request 

At the University of Wyoming, the 
building and grounds department took 
on a suppliant note and asked stu- 
dents to kindly refrain from sending 
sailboats down the irrigation ditches. 
Busy Day 

At the University of Colorado, a 
freshman admitted he robbed a cab 
driver, stole the cab, got chased by 
the cops, crashed the cab into a curb, 
got shot in the leg by police, was fin- 
ally arrested. 

Detectives said the freshman 
"cracked up" under his studies. 
It's All In The Grip 

Have you ever watched your girl 
squeeze a tooth paste tube? Does she 
use the death grip, the middle 
squeeze, or the top-end squeeze? It 
might make a difference as to how 
neat a housewife she'll be. 



At the University of Wyoming 20 
girls were tested on their tooth paste 
tube squeezing habits. It was found 
that the girls who carefully squeezed 
from the bottom of the tube and 
rolled it up as they went along, tend- 
ed to be neat in other things. 

Girl3 who grabbed the tube and 
squeezed at random tended to be care- 
less. Some of the "careless" girls said 
they were still half asleep when deal- 
ing with the tube and didn't care how 
they squeezed it. 

Forecast 

Coed, overheard in grill at Michi- 
gan State College: "It's spring, all 
right. The grass is almost dry enough 
to go canoeing." 

Poster, same college, same grill: 
"Silverware and glasses are not med- 
icine; therefore, do not take them 
after mc;ils." 

Prospects 

An ad in the Champlainer, NYU: 
"Wanted — young man as part-time 
janitor in girls' dormitory. Pass-key 
to every room, entertainment, meals, 
Married students need not apply . . . 
i want man with ambition." 



Group Leadership Convocation 



The second convocation sponsored 
by the Student Vocational Committee 
to acquaint U. of M. coeds with job 
possibilities, both summer and pro- 
fessional, will take place Wednesday, 
Dec. 3, at 4 p.m. in Skinner Audito- 
rium. Opportunities for college grads 
in the fields of group leadership and 
recreation will be discussed by Miss 
Marion Evans of the YWCA, Mrs. 
Frederick "Fish of the Girl Scouts and 
Mrs. Eleanor Clark of the Girls Clubs 
of America. 



Undergraduates who have any in- 
clination toward youth or social work 
will be informed of the particular re- 
quirements that are made in group 
leadership and social science back- 
ground. The convocation is being held 
in order to help interested under- 
graduates see far enough ahead and 
get the right extra-curricular exper- 
ience throughout their college years 
in order to be equipped to enter the 
profession upon graduation. 




Kappa Sigma 

Gamma Delta chapter of Ka,,,, 
sigma is proud to announce the initia- 
tion of John Tucker, '53. The pi. d^ 
chairman for this year are Do 
Francis and John Petersen. 

Kappa Sig will present its seventh 
annual Embassy Ball on Nov. 2.1 , 
the Fraternity house. This even 
the highlight of the Fall social 
son, with music supplied by An 
Ma range and his Orchestra f 
Springfield. A financial dinner a' 
(Jrist Mill will precede the dance. 

In a football ganit with K 
Alpha Theta, Kappa Sig was sou 
beaten, and the victorious team wn 
our guest at an exchange sir. 
which followed the game. 

The Show Goers Syndicate ha* en- 
rolled the whole house to visit 
Amherst Teater en masse on 
Tuesday before Thanksgiving vaca 
tion. Other patrons are still welc<> 
by the theater manager. Come if 
dare. 



Students Get to Know Students 
OnNew Weekly Series of WMU A 



Sen. McCarthy 
Upsets Meeting 
PlannedForHim 

(ACP)— What started off to be a 
trauitionally "fun" mock politica! 
convention at Northwestern Univer- 
sity last spring, turned into a serious, 
emotion packed event. And the man 
who caused this change was Sen. Jos- 
eph McCarthy who spoke at the con- 
vention. 

The festivities, which have be 
held at Northwestern every four 
years since 1908, began with a par- 
ade; the various "states," represent- 
ed by assorted campus groups, boost- 
ed candidates from Taft to Pogo. 

When McCarthy burst into the con- 
vention hall from a sidedoor, three 
students stood up with a sign saying. 
"McCarthy' — speak with impunity. 
Here there's -no senatorial immunity '* 

Earlier the Daily Northwestern hai 
warned students not to ask McCarthy 
questions lest they be labelled Com- 
munists; but the "Louisiana" conven- 
tion had already decided to boycott 
the convention in protest of McCar- 
thy. 

McCarthy's speech was rather un- 
sensational and a rehash of what he'd 
been sayi-ng for the last six months. 
Nevertheless, students reacted with 
loud boos and cheers After the speech 
a resolution "supporting McCarthy's 
views" was first defeated, then passe-! 
on a roll call vote. 







Another first in WMUA's educa- 
tional FM broadcasting schedule hit 
the airwaves yesterday when acting 
MC George James interviewed stu- 
dent author-director Will Richter. 

"Meet our Students", produced by 
Joan Manly, started its weekly broad- 
cast with discussion of tonight's Cam- 
pus Varieties Show, "2,000 A.D." 

Regular MC of all future shows 
will be Prof. James Ferrigno of the 
foreign language department, and 
known to UM students trough his 



MC role in last year's Faculty Fro- 
lics. He will do the interviewing of 
active students. 

The radio station welcomes sug- 
j gestions or criticism of the show as 
well as ideas for guest speakers. The 
| students interviewed will tell of in- 
j te resting event and or about them- 
selves, activities, both on and off 
campus. 

All comments should be addressed 
to Joan Manly at Mills. 



Deadline Nearing 
ForNROTCHopefuh 
As Navy Pays Way 

The Navy has announced that Nov. 
22, 1952 is the deadline for receipt 
of applications for its college trail- 
ing program, the Naval Reserve 
Officer's Training Corps. 

Competitive examinations, the sev- 
enth since the program's beginning, 
will be held December 13 at test 
centers throughout th nation, the 
Navy said. Only those who have sub- 
mitted their applications prior to the 
deadline date will be allowed to take 
the exam. 

Applications may be obtained at 
high schools, colleges, and your local 
Navy Recruiting Station. 



Collegian Awards $176 in Scholarship Aid 
To Executive Editor Chalk & Managing Editor Fox 



Reprinted from I 

January, 1948 issue of SSOjMRS 



CopyHtrM 1947 by E»uuii«-. It)* 



Two scholarships totaling $176 
have been awarded by the Collegian 
this semester. Executive Editor Nina 
Chalk and Managing Editor Bruce 
Fox were granted scholarship aid of 
$86 and $90 respectively. 

The University Committee on 
Scholarships and Student aid, under 
the chairmanship of Dean Hopkins, 
must authorize these scholarships, and 
the Publishing Board of the Colle- 
gian must also give its approval upon 
the recommendation of the faculty ad- 
visers. The Board consists of five 
students, a Collegian alumnus who is 
a working newspaperman, the techni- 
cal and business advisers, and a rep- 
resentative of the President of the 



University. 

These scholarships are given to Col- 
legian Executives (who must hold a 
minimum academic average of 80 to 
retain their positions) to allow them 
to give up part-time jobs, and devote 
that time to further study. Scholar- 
ship aid is available only to execu- 
tives who have to hold part-time 
jobs, and the amount is based not on 
the Collegian position held, but on 
the amount which is sacrificed for the 
semester by the withdrawal from 
work. It is not payment for work on 
the newspaper. 

The scholarships are financed from 
funds raised by the Collegian in ad- 
vertising revenue. 



The scholarship plan was adopted 
two years ago by the publis 1 
board because the University Admin- 
istration did not want students 
put in 10 or more hours per week OS 
the Collegian to hold part time jobs, 
and did not wish to bar from Oll'- 
gian executive positions students 
had to work to remain in school. 

The first Collegian scholarship 
awarded to Lloyd Sinclair. Mr. 3in- 
clair, '51, won the Academic A' 
ities Cup in that year for his • " N 
in reorganizing the Collegian and ; n 
defining all the general and sper ^ c 
duties held on the Collegian. Be 
also the first Executive Editor of 
campus newspaper. 



FOOD, FUN, 

& FOOTBALL 

HAPPY 

THANKSGIVING 




NO 

THRUST FOR 

GOODNESS 



IS EVER LOST 



VOL. LXIII— NO. 17 



I'l'KLISMKI) TWICE WEEKLY 



IMYKKSITY OE MASSACHUSETTS 



TUESDAY, NOYEMHEK 25, l»52 



U'sl All- A 
To Sound 



round Dance Band 
Off For ROTC Ball 




*£ 



in PERSON 




by Charlie Shields 
Ray McKinley ami his orchestra, I 
the best all-around dance hand in i 
America according t<> Look and Down 

Beat magazines will provide the mus- 
ic for this year'.- Military Ball, to be 
held in the Amherst College Gym- 
nasium <>n December 12, 1962. 

McKinley, s veteran of musical 
service with Will Bradley, the Dorsey 
Brothers, and Glenn Miller as a drum- 
mer, organised his present hand after 
his discharge from the Air Pores in 
1046. 

Since then, McKinley and "the must 
versatile hand in the land" have 
played in almost every major hotel 
and theatre in the nation, working 
their way up to the position they now 
hold among the ten most popular 

hands in the nation. 

Along with their tours, the McKin- 
ley band has been recording with 
RCA Victor for three year.-, averag- 
ing about a million dollars B year in 
record sales. 

With versatility the keynote, the I 
McKinley band is geared for enter- | 
tainnient from start to finish, promis- 
ing an evening of unforgettable en- 
joyment for all who attend. 

Tickets for the Military Ball will 
go on sale in the C store after the 
Thanksgiving recess. 



Finance Committee 
Recommends Senate 

(lut Station Itml^H 



Son a to To Vote 
Appropriations 

Tonight 

The Senate Finance Committee has 
recommended ■ cut of 475 dollars in 
the WMl'A budget. This recommen- 
dation will be voted upon by the Sen- 
ate tonight. 

The Committee reported that the 
station asked for a total of $ 1, .">:{(>. ."> I . 
They have cut down this figure to 
$1,055.51. Cuts were in the Admin- 
istrative and production departments: 
Cuts of ,$i'jn were made in the ad- 
ministrative dept. ami $856 in the 
product ion department 

The Committee expressed the opin 

ion that, while it appreciates the 

work done by the station, it does not 
feel that BOme of the requests were 
warranted by the situation as it now 
exists. For instance, WMl'A asked 
for $4<i(» for new records. The senate 
has already given the station $400 
for a record service, and it feels 
that the additional appropriation was 
not justified at this time. Therefore 

Continued on page '. 



Collegian To Have 2 I <lilorial 
Pago Editors; Slop To 2 Stalls 

The Collegian after Thanksgiving, will have a Tuesday Edi 

tor and a Friday Editor as a stop toward setting up two separate 

stall's. 

Ai the Collegian Publishing Board meeting of Oct. 17. the 
Hoard voted unanimously to aul horize the setl in^ up of two separ 
ate stalls as soon as sufficiently competent personnel can be found. 

John lleiutz, present editor of both 



Chamber Establishes £) rft i>j eet Feldman Experiment 

Solicitations Group 



For Uniformity 

At a recent meeting of the Amherst 

1 ham be r of Commerce it was report- 

i that an unusual number of appeals 

Ifoi advertisements and for charity 

|and other donations have been made 

the members of the Chamber. Af- 

Jter some discussion it was voted that 

|" Solicitation Committee be appoint- 

"I and that its approval must be se- 

[ tred by the solicitors making ap- 

for advertisements or charitv 

any such solicitation will be 

ered by the members of the 

Chamber. 

Applications for approval by the 

ttions Committee may be made 

rough W. Earl D. Ward, Executive 

[Secretary, Chamber of Commerce, 24 , 

putting Ave., telephone WJ~>. The 

Implications will be re fer red prompt- 

to the Committee and a decision! 

i as to whether or not the ap- | 

iications are approved. Those apply- 

•h rough Mr. Ward will then be 

pottSed of the result. If application 

approved, suitable credentials will 

| v given to them to present to the 

Members of the Chamber. 

tnizations and individuals de- 
biring to approach the members of 
lamber for advertisements or 
Continued on pass 2 



In Driving Rats Bats With Shocks 



Doctors N'eet and Keldman of the 
L'M Psychology Department are cat 

rying on ■ series of research experi- 
ments in Hatch Laboratory. They sre 
conducting these tests to determine 

the effect Of electro-convulsive shock.- 
on abnormal behavior and are using 
rats SS their subjects. 

This series of tests is a very im- 
portant one because it takes into ac- 
count the fact that when dealing with 
the human mind the doctor must cope 
with certain varying factors. There- 
for he mast know what the effect <>f 
the shock will be when its conditions 
are varied. To do this Doctors N'eet 
and Feldman have worked out a SSI 
ies of frustration trials which will de- 
velop abnormal behavior in the rats. 
This is followed up by the use of the 
shocks. So far. it has been noticed 
that the u.-e of the shocks alone ap- 
parently produces no change in this 
abnormality but that the added use of 
therapy has brought some favorable 
results. 

This experiment has been made 
possible by a research Riant awarded 
to Keldman and N'eet by the Institute 
of Mental Health of the United States 
I'ublic Health Department. Originally 
granted in l!>. r »l. it has been renewed 
twice. 



Final Figures 
On Enrollment 
Are Revealed 

Liberal Arts and Sciences are the 
most popular subjects at the Univer- 
sity, a report on enrollment showed 
last week. 

Out of 0,22:; undergraduates, 1576 

are majors in arts and sciences. The 

total University enrollment is 8791; 

20<i more than last year. 

The school of engineering is the 
next largest school in the I'niversitv 

with an enrollment of 476. It is fol- 
lowed closely by the school of bUSJ 
ness administration with an enroll- 
ment of 418. The school of agriculture 
and horticulture has an enrollment 
of .'{78, and the school of home 8CO- 
nomics an enrollment of 2!>4. 

The enrollment report, issued by 
the office of publications, also revealed 
that out of -T2:',.': under graduates, 
1 17a are women and 2048 are men. 

Thirty-four women are enrolled m 
the graduate school and 7 are enrolled 
in the Stockbridge school. 



[Students Land 
Pour Poems In 
Natl Anthology 

Pour University students have been 
accepted for publication in the An 
miai Anthology of College poetry, it 

was learned in a letter from the sec 
retary of the National Poetrj \ 
ciatioii. 

Secretary Hart man, 111 a letter, 
said: "We take pleasure 111 .immune 

ing that the following poems, written 

by students of your college have been 
accepted , . . Dance, b) \li<la .Mix- 
son; Poem, by Peter Webber; Poem, 
by Marion Davidson; and Hill To Hill, 
l>\ Hugh Burgess, .li 

"The Anthology is a compilation 
of the finest poetry written by the 
College men and women <>f America, 
representing every section of the 
country Selections were made from 
thousands of poems submitted. We 
heartily congratulate the students oil 
this honor. 

"Thanh you for your continued in- 
terest and cooperation," concluded the 

biter from Los Angeles, California. 



the Tuesday a ml Priday issues, will 
continue to be the editor of the Fri 

day editorial pane. 

The Tuesday editoi will be iphhiii 

ated l>y Executive Editor Nina Chalk, 
representing the Publishing Board, si 
a meeting of the entire staff tonight 
at 7:18 in <>id chapel Auditorium. 
All members of the staff have bad an 
opportunity to apply for the position. 

The Collegian plans to establish 
two separate staffs so a - to give more 
-indents an opportunity to bold >\ 
t ra curricula r positions. Two i.,n 
will also reduce the time required Ol 
most executives each week, and mo) 
inipros e the quality of the sei \ 

this newspaper provides to it c 

munit v. 

The editor is responsible for the 
opinion function of the newspaper §j 
distinguished from the news and I i<- 
bsuineas functions. The editor is in 
charge of the makeup and Content 
of page two, and writes all unsigned 
editoi ials. 

The .Managing Editor is responsible 
for the> entire news function; that is, 
for presenting in the news columns 
accurate and unbiased information to 
the alleged leaders. The busine 

Continued on /m</i ! 



*2000 A.D." Sets (;rownii|> Pace 
For li M Campus Varieties Sho^ 



In I'al (.noil 



Campus Varieties stepped forth 
last Friday night with a refreshingly 
new face. The annual production has 
finally grown up. Traditionally, Vai 
ieties has tended toward amateurism 
and cheap humor which based its 
appeal on lewd suggestion rat her than 
any real merit of the show itself. 
Thanks to Will Richter, tin sear's 
show was something which the whole 

campUS can be proud of. 

"Two Thousand A. I>." suffered 
somewhat from the inevitable use of 

amateur talent. Hut, looking behind 
th,- cast to the show itself, the music 
was consistently good. The variety 

of numbers which included every- 
thing from sentimental ballads and A 
tango to a nulitaiy inarch and the 
grand opera quartet showed a gen 
uin,. talent in the composer. 

Musically, the first seen,, of A- t 
One was by far the l>est. Two out- 



Take a Look at 'Police Reporter' 



A ' nller/ian meeting, open to any 
s interested in joining the 
J iper or interested in journal- 

ill be held tonight at 7 :1a Hi 
apel auditorium. 
I minute sound film, "Police Re- 
." will be shown, and Dr. Edwin 
pp, assistant professor of mar- 
in the School of Business Ad- 
stion will give a 10-minute 
> what can be learned on the 
[ - side of a school newspaper. 

Sehentpp once owned a weekly 
er ami printing plant. 
H Albeit Madeira, new business 
to the Cnllef/inv. will give a 
ai report. Miss Roslyn Gold- 
Meptos subscription manager, 
1 ' ! Mi. Alan Shuman, business man- 
vill make o-ne-minute reports. 



Managing Editor Bruce Fox will also 
make a brief report. 

Miss Nina Chalk, executive editor, 
will be chairman of the meeting and 
will nominate an editor for the Tins- 
day issue. 

Mi. Richard Savage, a new faculty 
member who is teaching freshman 
writing, will be introduced. Mr. Sav- 
age, a former newspaperman, is ex- 
pected to be the new Technical Advis- 
er to 77" Coflsgssa- 

H . Arthur Musgrave, professor of 
journalism and present Technical Ad- 
viser, will report on the new journal- 
i=m curriculum. 

Purpose of the meeting is to im- 
prove teamwork on the staff, and to 
Continued •>» jxk 




standing selections were "The Chap 
el Chimes" and "Golden Backing". 

The Second Of these, as S bridge be 
twee*] .scenes in Act Two, was much 
more appealing mst 1 imentally than 
when Sung by the chorus. 

Act one: scene two seemed to i 

the spirit of the show, The individ 

ual acts could have been placed in ain 

anytime and anywhere. The. 

were riot characteristic of ZOO A. \> 

Or even of the I'niveisity of Ma 

chusetts. Tins scene was on the verge 

o! complete collapse until Mi. Rich 

tei appeared on stage with his "M 

icsl Salesman" ad. It was not that 
the tricks themselves were mystifyur 1 

01 entertaining but the line of b 

ter \ Inch went along t itb it mad< 
this act one of the hits of the show. 
Immediately following this was th- 
grand opera quartet starring I.orni 
Wildon, .Joan l.angei, Robert H 
worth ami .lames Chapman The sat- 
ire was unmistakable and "II Fab 
bio del Villaggio" proved to be th-- 
In^'li point of th. 

The second act, although not ■ 

icaily inspired ■ the I 
• audience back to 

reality of campus life. The "l-'utui- 
I loi imtoi y" scene was it tanl 

familiai to anyone who ha 
lived in a dorm and this familiai its- 
plus lome ■ el ' timed jokes and | 
injection of slapstick comedy kept 
the audience laughing. 

I . best wng of set 
t wo was Up The M1I1' 

Band". A ci ow d scene and fast ■ 
tion leading up to 'Aft< 
Turned into ■ B ■ •■ 

( 'imtiniit il .oi ;»<;. 



Jan Ireland and George Matthews 

perform in (Store ot the fulare "• 

I irst \<| ot "200(1 \.l»." 

I'hoto h\ Uinklcx 



THE MASSAC MISHITS COLLEGIAN, H FSPAY, NOVEMBER 2:., 19..2 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 15, IMS 



Subscription price- W.00 »er yew ; »1.50 P*r ..emeator 



Office I Memorial Hall 



Entered as second class matter at the post office at Amherst, Mush. I tinted 
fwice weetly during the academic .war, except during vacation and exwnm- 
atioS periods; once a week when a holiday falls in that week. Accepted for 
mSn?5nder the authority of the act of March 8, 1879. as amended by the 

act of June 11. 1W4- 

Oa-iCl .n-_rr_a_U new-p-P" .f th. Uni-er. lt , of _a_*cl__t_. Th. -_ - »■»■■*■. 
for it. contort—no faulty member. r__in. it for accuracy or approval prior to publication. 



Letters to the Editor ; n c $$g&- 

I In;, i' Si r ! .-, _.» 



Thought For Wednesday 

At 11:60 tomorrow when the earth begina to tremble to a 
.top, when the eleventh hour exams are over, when the shaky but 
speedy four-wheeled monsters begin to rumble forward from the 
illegal parking spaces— then, we wish you all a Happy Thanksgiv- 
ing May we see you all hen- Monday with the deeper-and-blacker- 
than-usual bags beneath your eyes, secure in the knowledge that 
its'g only three works to Christmas, 

h,.K.«Vl. 



Something New 

The stafV Of the ( olleuian is undergoing revision. For the 
Convenience Of tho stall', a new system Of editors will be instituted 

immediately following the Thanksgiving recess. The new system 
which is the first Of a series of Steps toward a bi-week.y paper 
published by two separate staffs, is intended to divide the work of 
putting- out the paper mo.e evenly and to give the student bods 
the benefit of a variety of viewpoints from page two. 

At present the Collegian Is headed by Nina Chalk, executive 
editor. Under her supervision are three departments— the news 
department, the editorial department, and the business depart- 
ment. The make-up is done by Bruce Fox. managing editor, with 
the assistance of the news apartment. Editor John Heintz. handles 
page two with the editorial department. Alan Schuman is busu- 

IU ' S ^!ec!!mf»^"cflective next week, the following change will be 
made- Different editors will handle the editorial pages for the 
Tuesday and Friday issues. Mr. Heintz will still continue to write 
or approve the opinions expressed on the second page of the F i- 
(lav )U p,,.. The heretofore associate editor, Klinore Mason, will be 
in ,harge of page two for the Tuesday Issue. M.ss ( hal k will be 
exec editor for both editions and will continue to have the final 
Mty The remaining staff and their functions will remain un- 
changed. They will continue to bring you as complete coverage 
of the news as possible. . 

The platform of the editor as expressed in the issue ot .Si pt. 
30 will not be changed or revised until a later date. Whether the 
editors remain in accord or not remains to be seen. 



Dear Si l 

In your issue of Nov. 18 there ap- I 
past- a very thought provoking edi- 
torial concerned with extra-curricular 
activities versus academic acclaima- 
tion as a means of furthering the 
name of the University. 

In this article you ask, "Who, out- 
side of engineers, cares if the Uni- 
versity's engineering school was ac- 
credited after only two years of op- 
eration'.'" As engineers we feel it is 
our duty to bring to the attention 
of the voice of the student body — 
that is, Thf Musxiichtixetts Collegian, 
that it is important to us that we at- 
tend and graduate from an accredited 
school of engineering, as should any 
student majoring in any other field. 
We fully agree that extra-curricular 
activity plays an important part in 
placing the name of the University 
high in the minds of the people of 
the Commonwealth, but we further 
believe that our primary objective as 
students is to acquire an education 
and that the primary object of the 
University should be to provide us 
with the means of attaining that ed- 
ucation. This need not necessarily be 
done at the expense of our loss of rec- 
ognition by the people of the Com- 
monwealth, as it is fully possible to 
be recognized and acclaimed only on 
the basis of our scholastic standards, 
as has been accomplished by many 
prominent universities. For example, 
M.I.T. 



<_!/_ %"VeoTs 



=±1 




Hedmen Priming For Opening j Reebenacker Second in US in 
HB Game With Northeastern Passing; Leads in TI) Heaves 

, Redmen basketball team under least one scrimmage B week until the . x-.-i * i .• . . . 

In t.ie N ( A A re-lease ot statistics 



_>OW 

7»eed 



Not */of 7t>"63, 

/T THAT **Y 



WC J> ew T 
A"Y»0*tf 



We feel that once we have attained 
recognition for our high scholastic 
standards the name of our university 
will never be forgotten, but how long 
are the people of the Commonwealth 
going to remember the picture of 
Shirley Stevens on the first page of 
the Boston papers? 

Sincerely, 

Charles J. Gaetz 
Donald G. Hail 
R. A. Heidrich 
II. L. Hildebrandt 




Major General Roderick EL A 

commanding general of the N I 
England sub-area, made an U 
visit to the Armor ROTC unit on K 
vember 1!). Accompanying G 
Allen were Colonel Kenneth L. J 
son, assistant chief of staff, G- I 

England sub-area, and Lt. Frank F 
Kelley, aide-de-camp. 

General Allen visited and conl j 
with Colonel Virgil F. Shaw -A 
President Van Meter. The HUT: 
drill team, under the command 
Cadet Charles Reeves, put on 
exhibition of precision drill for Ge 
era] Allen and his party. The dr:J 
was followed by retreat ceremony 



Director Will Kichter answer- C 
tain call acclaim. 

— Phato by \\ inkle i 



A Round of Applause 

The football season is over again. The blare of trumpets has 
died away. The gray skirts and jackets go back in mothballs for 
another vear. and Mettawampe's baton and headdress are forgot- 
ten for another season— forgotten to many of the tans. But to 
some, this year's band and drill team made a lasting mission 
which registered as a mark of approval and satisfaction. So. too, 
we think a tip of the hat is in order for the besl season yet seen 

in the band's history. 

The band and drill team both are the responsibility ot J« 
Contino. Working feverishly. Mr. Contino has successfully eo-or- 
dinated the maneuvers of band and drill team and has presented 
the campus with high quality drill and music. 

In the Land itself several leadei s have done outstanding work. 

A» thur Grave*, band manager, and Liaison officer between the ban. 

and the university administration made it possible tor the band 
to play at every game except one— a unique record, Don Pearse, 
better known during the season as Mettawampe, was a capable 
band leader and drum major. Cinny Guettler was responsible for 
all the majorette routines and appearances. 

Clern Burlingame rates a round of applause for an outstand- 
ing job as drill master. His assistant, Bob Russell, deserves a word 
of praise for making possible the filming of the routines a every 
game On the field, -he drill captain was Alice Jagietto who also 
served as a coordinator between Clem and the girls. 

The publicitv given the drill team during the past season is 
a testimonial to their fine work. Everywhere the girls went, they 
won respect for the visitors and did a tremendous amount to 
spread the name of our school. 

These groups can well be proud of their performance. Max 
they be aide to keep this fine record in the future. 



hear Editor: 

Why wasn't Potpourri in last Fri- 
day's ('"lit tgitm? 

l>on Audette 

K,l. note. When interviewed in his 
modern duplex apartment located on j 
an obscure corner of campus the 
author of Potpourri made the state- 
ment that he had been cramming for 
his Waeeerman test and didn't have 
lime to turn nut an article. 



Dear Editor: 

INFORMATION PLEASE. That 
blue lady who lost her wallet in N«>v. 
is issue waa ehe blue before she 

lost it or only as B result ? I must 
know this at once. 

Red Kidinghood 

Kd. Note: The notice to which "Red" 

refers read as follows: "Lost a blue 
lady's wallet inscribed with the ini- 
tials P.R. in the vicinity of Chad- I 
bourne or Baker dorm.-. Important i 
papers were contained. \ reward is I 
offered. Will the finder please con- 
tact N. Marcus, Baker, 240." 



UM Calendar 



Wednesday, November 26 

12:00 m. Classes close for Thanksgiv- 
ing Recess 

Thursday, November 27 
Holiday, Thanksgiving Day 
1:00 p.m. Outing Club Hike to Wil- 
liamsburg. Meet at Fast Experi- 
ment Station 

Monday, December 1 
8:00 a.m. Classes resume. 
4:00 p.m. Statesmen. Memorial Hall 

Auditorium 
7:00 p.m. Shorthorn Hoard. Stock- 
bridge Hall. Room 218 
s : :;ii p.m. Ballet Rehearsal. Memori- 
al Hall Auditorium 



Monev Mad 



last niglu the Finance Committee of the Student Senate 
recommended an additional appropriation of $300 to the Winter 
Carnival committee. This action must come before the entire sen- 
ile tonight for final determination, We are of the opinion that the 
committee has made an erroneous decision in this action and we 
hope that the senate will recons.der it tonight. 

Each of us pays $1.25 per year into a general fund foi the 
senate to appropriate to various worthy projects during the year 
Quite often in the past much of this remained unspent at the end 
of the vear. This year, however, many groups have decided to ask 
for a slice of this surplus. The time has now arrived when the sen- 
ate must consider each item carefully or it will run short long be- 
fore the end of the year. 



Editor- \«>tc: 

Correspondence to this column on 
topics of public interest is welcome 
from students and faculty. Short lei- 
ten are preferred. Communications, 
particularly if over 800 words, are 
subject to condensation. The only re- 
cm irement of letters, which do not 
violate good taste and are neither 
slanderous nor libelous, is that they 
bear a genuine signature. 

Ed. 



The Winter Carnival committee 
made the requests on the grounds that , 

it will attract more students to the I 
other event.-. The money will not be) 
used tor the ball but for other events; 
during the week and thus make them 
more successful. The ('arnival com- 
mittee feels that these events cannot 
be run without this money. 

Before ticket sales the committee 
has $800 from various sources to work 
with. They expect to get $2400 from 
the ball tickets. We feel that Winter 
Carnival is an important event in our 



Tuesday, December 2 
11:00 a.m. Armor ROTC Parade, Ath- 
letic Field ( inclement weather. 
University Cape I 

4:00 p.m. Harmonaires, Memorial 
Hah Auditorium 

5:00 p.m. Stockbridge Glee Club. Me- 
morial Hall Auditorium 

<;:4a p. it.. Dance Hand Rehearsal. 
Memoi ia] Hall Auditorium 

7:00 p. iK. Senate, Skinner Hall. 

Room 1 
T:oo p.m. Christian Science Croup. 
Skinnei Hall, Room "-'or. 

7:Oo p.m. Women's Judiciary, Good- 
ell Library 

7:oo p. ir. Women's Fencing;, 1'hys. 
Ed. Balcony 

7:00 p.m. Poultry Club. Stockbridge 
Hall. Room 311 

7:00 p.m. Fernald Club. Kernald 
Hall. Room K 

7:00 p.m. 4-H Club. Farley Club 
House 

7:.'',0 p.m. Reception to Foreign Stu- 
dents. Skinner Auditorium 

7;80 p.m. Psychology Club. Liberal 
Arts Annex 

7:30 p.m. Forestry Club. Conserva- 
tion Building 

7:88 p.m. Education Club. Liberal 
Arts Annex 

S:00 p.m. Student Wives. Chapel Se- 
minar 



Two Editors . . . 

Coftttsmcd from pays i 

manager has charge of the b 

function. 

Both editorial page ed 
business manager and the ma 
editor are on the Publishing Bo 
The Executive Editor Is chi 
and the Technical Adviser - • 
tary. 

The Publishing Hoard al» 
the president of the Senate, th | 

is adviser, a representative o 

idem Van Meter, and a Collegian 
umnus who is a working new I 
man. The C olleuian alumnu.- is Mj 
Av Ron, m. a reporter on The Spring 
field I'nion. He is one of mor< 
20 former Collegian members 
have pone into journalism in th* j 
few years. 

The Publishing Hoard m | 

a month during the year, and 
general policies. It elects th< 
ecutives upon nomination by the - 
The Outgoing Seniors eacl 
are the nominating commttti 
staff. 

The opinion, news, and busi" 
functions are coordinated by tlv 
ecutive Editor. 



2000 A.I). . . . 

Continued from pog< 
the curtain down on the most 
cessful Variety Show in the hi?' 
of the University. 

There were no outstanding ind 
ual performances as such. T) ]■ 
cast working together in civ 
lections provided the most lisl J 
music. The one person who des< 
individual notice is Wilbur B 
who wrote both the music 
book for the show. "Two T ; I 
A. D." is an example and ] 

towards which future Campus 
iety productions should aim. I' 
been done once. It can I 
be done again. 



social year, but we do not feel that 
there is any justification for an addi- 
tional appropriation at this time. 
They have enough income to run the 
carnival as it is and the senate can- 
not afford to spend its limited funds 
for this purpose. 

We feel that it would be far better 
to give this money to WMUA and de- 
rive a more permanent value from it. 



Chamber of Commerce • 

Continued from pag> 1 
charity or other donations •* 
quested to make note of this pr* 
ure and make applications well » 
va-nce to permit suitable unhu r 
consideration by the committee. 



Police Reporters . . . 

Continued from page 1 
acquaint all editorial and bu- ;r 1 
staff members and competitors 
the operation of the newspaper- 



tutelege of new coach Bob Cui 

.ue rapidly priming themselves 
eir lirst game with Northeastern 
i.e. <i. 

i fifteen man squad is made up 

_■« ly of juniors. There is only one 

Fiankie BaroUS 0B the team. 

tain Henry Mosychuk leads the; 

tingent of eight juniors which! 

Up the nucleus of the team, 

includes Ed Conceison, Jack 
ihunt, John MacLeod, Dick Nor- 
Bill Stephens. Charley Tilton 
Jim Watts. 

team has had two scrimmages 

outside teams to date. They have 

been with Westover. The Red' 

sere edged by the flyers down at 

W.'-'over in their first encounter. Last 

Wednesday in their return tilt, the 

[men whipped them here on their 

e ground.-. 



iach Curran plans t<> have at 



start of the season. 

The loss of Hill Prevev by gradua 
tion last June left a big hole in the 
team. Hill broke every existing bas- 
ketball scoring record in CM during 
his three years of var-ity play. 

Another big hoi,- to fill will be 
Hernie Kaniinski's. Hernie was to be 
CO-captain this year, but he is now- 
doing a tour of duty with the Marines. 
The problem this year seems to be 
that of too many guards, and too 
few forwards. 

Coach Curran will attempt to make 
up for the lack of height by using 
the five man weave and trying to 
break through the opposition's de- 
fense. 

There are six men up from last 
year's frosh team which will prove 
helpful to Coach Curran. They Ore, 
Hob Clark, Gerald Cohen. John How- 
ard, Fid Kerr, Herman Roche and Nor- 
bert Rubenstein. 



In the NCAA release of statistic! 

last Friday, Noel Reebenacker was 
second in the country in passes com- 
pleted only three behind Hair of Illi- 
nois Normal. 

Reeb caught up with Hon Gottlob 
who had been leading him all season 
and both finished with a total of 182 
completions. Reeb had the higher per- 
centage <>f completions so he was 
rated ahead of Gottlob. Gottlob, who 
played in nine games to Recti's eight 
Completed 182 passes in J.">ti attempts 
for a fil.0',. Reeb completed F*2 in 
24!t attempts for ;i 88* ■ average. 

Someone had not sent Illinois Nor- 
mal's statistics in for a pair of games 
so that Hair seemed to come out of 
nowhere to take the passing crown. 
He completed i : >- r> passes in 212 at- 
tempts for a r>r>.N', average in nine 
games. 



However, Reeb led the country in 
touchdown passes with JO. Don Gotl 
lob was second to Reeb with IK. 

In pass receiving. Gigj Howland 
and Tony Chambers place,! ,i\th ami 
seventh respectively, (ori caught 38 
while Tony gathered in 37 of Reeb'i 

passes. 

In forward passing offense, the 

Redmen were second in the Country 

among small colleges with an average 
of J-H7.."> yards per game. 

In total offense, the Redmen were 
eighth with an exceptionally hieji av- 
erage of 409.8 yard- per game, 

In total offense for an individual 
player. Reeb was second in the coun- 
try with a total of 2080 yards. First 

place in this department went to Don 
Gottlob of Sam Houston State. 



General Allen Visits Herel 



# Candidates Try Out For 
Frosh Basketball, Open With \U 



Seventy-eight candidates reported 
Coach Chet Gladchuk for the frosh 
basketball team. 
Gladchuk said that he would carry 
it a 20 man squad this year. He 
been giving each candidate a 
re than equal chance this year, and 
not start making cuts until to- 
ow. 
Coach Gladchuk said they were 
-sing more that the frosh get good 
ks scholastically rather than play 
-ketball. 

The first game for the frosh will be 
e •',, when they tangle with the 
\ .rtheastern frosh in the prelim to 
• varsity tilt. 

The squad is as follows: Paul Aho, 
Stan Berman, Bob Bettencourt, Hen- 
y Bielawa, Van Boyd, Ralph Bud- 
i. John Callahan, John Canavan, 
Iton Colburn, David Dik, Jim Di- 
iflo, IeRoy Dirks, Pete Doiron, 
nil D'.igas, Richard Fid, Neal 
Iman, Walter Frye, Victor Freed- 
aii. Louis Gobielle. Don Hallett, 
Veal Harrington, Joseph Hughes, 
Richard Konopka, Felix James, Fred 
Longbottam, Norn Kline, Joe Krentz, 
William Laing, Paul Leathe, Bill 
ip, George Lesnee, John Flavin, 
Lambert, Malcolm MacLeod, 
V .iin Marcus, John Martin, Jim Mill- 
. Jack Miller, Joe Morrissey, Joe 
Mulvey, Charles Murdough, Ronald 
MustO, Gerry Nally, Frank Napoli, 
r Naumnik, John O'Leary, War- 
Packard, Dave Parsons, Michael 



Piecewicz, Phil Poverman, Bill Rich 
aids, Bill H. Richards, Jim Rivera, 
Shelly Rutstein, John Skypeck, Ray 
Sullivan, Curtis Teeter, Bob Vandah-, 
Leroy Waks, Walter Wandeloski, 
John Walsh, Ted Ward, Bill Waslick, 
Bryan Wilcox, John Winters, Arnold 
Gordenstein, Ben Getchell, and Lee 
Linton. 



The Show Can't Go On . . . 
Football coaches will no longer 

double as entertainers, according to 
the mw code of ethics laid down last 
winter by the American Football 
Coaches Association. The code must 
be approved at this winter's meet- 
ing. 

From then on, says the Associa- 
tion, it will be unethical for coaches 
to "pick weekly game winners or to 
participate In football polls or rating 
systems . . ." and to "show movies 
of critical plays to sportscasters, 
sportsw liters, alumni and the public 
which may incite them to label officials 
as incompetent . . ." 



The Association advises coaches to 
remain "as inconspicuous as possible" 

during games, (Ed. note Not even 
flipping half dollars? ) and to refrain 
from criticizing officials to players 
aid to the public. 

According to the Associated Press, 
there is also a move afoot to keep 
sportsw liters out of the team dress- 
ing rooms at halftone or right after 
the game. 



It's The Fans Who Suffer . . . 

"Football is a brutal sport for p_l 
ticipants," says the New York I'm 
varsity "Heights Dailj News", "hut 

at several universities the D> 
eructating pain is felt by apsetatora. 

\\ C, foi example." 

Then the paper went over th. 
team's record of the last three year! 
"Seniors who are gridiron .-nthiisi 
aatl have seen then team win tiv. 
games, lose 18 and tie OBi • 

"That's a poor record, but for the 
sake of journalistic integrity we must 
report thai once again the re< I r- 

deeeiving. NYC football actually era 
worse than that." 

In three years tune, continues the 

editorial, NYU op p on ent * have 
scored 00"! points, "twice as man., 
points as our teams have been abb 

to amass; NYU has lost exactly one 

half of its contests by more thai 

foui touchdowns ..." 

Carefully understating fhe prol. 
lent, the paper points out that "out- 
football program needs a revalua 
tion." 

"We want neither hired nor _ap 
less help playing for NYU. What 

we would like is some reaffirmed goa! 
at which University football can !>■ 
directed. NYC must either DS equal 
to its present schedule or prepared 
to drop its level. It can no longer at 
ford tO be the graveyard of Imti 
coaches and school spirit." 



MEET YOUR STUDENTS 

The second in the "Meet Your StU 
dents" series will be broadcast by Sta- 
tion WMUA tonight at K p.m. Dial 
040 on AM dial. !U.l on FM. 



Holiday 
Happy 



_^ L-„ ^„d wolf He huffed and puffed 
Yhe big had won; n 

1 T ° ktSKK Puffed, 
T nrt'3 Waviest that frown. 



Charles LaDue 
Un.vers.ty of Mtctutan 



45r : 



/: 



i 



:7 



<>■ 



Reeb, Howland 
On UConn All- 
>|M>nciit Eieveii 



el Reebenacker and George How- 
id were chosen on the offensive All- 
ot team by the University of 
ecticut football squad. 
eeb was given the slight edge 
Ed Molloy, Yale's ace quarter- 
and passer, for the quarterback 

. Redmen placed four men in 
UConn. choice for the All Yankee 

ference offensive team. They 

K Tony Chambers to be one of the 

. Charley Demers for one of the 

kle spots and Noel Reebenacker 

Cigi Howland for two of the 

'-; field positions, 

The Redmen failed to place a man 
the UConn's choice for All defen- 
team. 



weekends here again 



LUCKIES TASTE 
BETTER! 

They're made better to taste 
cleaner, fresher, smoother! 

_ . . , ucky from a newly opened pack 
Take a LucKy (ear 

and earefully remove the pane V 
M down the seam • r™"^ l 

rrc^rr^rThe __» 
- tree Sr"u__s: zsz 

_.. hot spots th* tht 

and dry-from loose eno ^ 

taste. Note Luck.es long stran 

_M tobacco are ***£* you a 
.moothly and evenly-t" g>ve y 

riVshe. — r:^ 
L b ::r:% e B:H:p y -oo L ucky,oet 

a carton today- 



Vtfhen rushing 

Knows L.S./Mr' 



SM son comes around 
bid 



Leah Belle KoM 
Pembroke Collet* 



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WAA 

■ he Women's Athletic Association 
CCS that there will be bowling 
Tnesdaj and Thursday after- 

»n from 2-4 in Memorial Hall. 

- will be simply bowling for fun 

petitive teams will not be or- 

led. Girls are advised to come 

couples as they will have to set up 

ir own pins. 



y?z 



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"•'"<•, 



THE SILVER WHISTLE" 

Reserved seat tickets are now on 
t at Bowker for the Dec. t, 6 Po- 
tion of "Silver Whistle." 



IY\ 

f/nJr . vint-liecm iJuVareo (cm 



Be Happy- 
GO LUCKY! 



PRODUCT OF </nt < rmt.'uea'n tJUVaeeo f < rryxiny 
AMERICA'S LEADING MANUFACTURER OF CIGARETTES 



Go ode 11 Library 
U of M 
AmhersS, Mass. 



y N 81 ■'; 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, TUESDAY, NQVKMBKK 25, 19.-.2 



Bulletin Board of the Campus W M U A 



National Science Foundation 
Scholarships 

Graduating seniors who wish to en- 
ter graduate school in biological, en- 
gineering, mathematical, medical, or 
physical sciences are eligible for fel- 
lowships under the program of the 
National Science Foundation. 

The awards, made solely on the 

basis of ability, will be made after 
rating the students on teat scores of 

scientific aptitude and achievement, 

academic records, an. I recommenda- 
tions regarding the individual's mer- 
it. 

Stipend for pi. -doctoral Fellows 

range from $1400 to $1K<>(> and for 
postdoctoral Fellows are |S400. Lim- 
ited allowances will also be provid- 
ed for dependents and for travel to a 
Fellow's graduate institution. The 
tenure is ..ne year, beginning at any 
time after June 1, 19f>:<. 

Applications for the National Sci- 
ence Foundation awards may be ob- 
tained from the Fellowship office, Na- 
tional Research Council, Washington, 
I). ('., and must he returned by .Ian. .">, 
lit:.:;. 

Applicants for predoctoral positions 
will be required to take certain parts 
of the Graduate Record examination 

which will be administered at selected 
enters in the country on .Ian. 30-31, 
1958. 



Informal Dance Committee 

There will be ■ meeting of the so- 
cial chairmen of the various campus 
clubs on Wednesday, Dec. 10, 1052 at 
6:30 in the Old Chapel Ami. to pick 
representatives from their groups to 
the All-l nivcrsity Dance Committee 
which was recently reactivated by the 
Student Senate. This committee pro- 
vides financial support for clubs who 
wish to put on all campus fiances and 
who do not feel they can attempt a 
dance because of the financial obliga- 
tions. 



Hiitish Summer School 

British universities at Stratford, 
oxford, London, and Edinburgh will 
hold summer school for overseas stu- 
dents, opening a few week.- after cor- 
onation, it was announced by the Brit- 
ish Universities Summer courses com- 
mittee. 

College juniors, seniors, post grad- 
uates and teachers are eligible and 
the courses may be recognized for 
credit at F. S. universities and for 
giants under the G. I. Bill. 

The theme.- at the sessions will be 
in line with the particular advantages 
Of each of the universities. At the 

University of Birmingham at Strat- 
ford the subject will be "Shakespeare 

and Elizabethan Drama", at London, 
"Britain's Economy in the Atlantic 

Community," at Oxford, "Literature 
and Politics in the Twentieth Cen- 
tury" and at Edinburgh, "The Devel- 
opment of Modern Western Civiliza- 
tion". 

Opportunities to visit places of in- 
terest will also be a part of each 
course, as well M chances to meet 
British people and learn about the 
British environment. 

Fees at the four schools for the 
six week courses range from $176 to 
$202 to cover hoard, tuition, and fares 
and meals on organized excursions. 
Ship paaaage will he reserved for 
those accepted. A few scholarships are 
available. 

Application forms and further in- 
formation may be obtained from Brit- 
ish Information Services, .'{0 Rocke- 
feller l'laza, New York City or from 
the Institute of International Educa- 
tion, 1 E. 87th St., New York City. 



International Relations 

The International Relations Club 
will hold a panel discussion on Tues- 
day, Nov. 85 at 7:30 in Skinner aud- 
itorium. Dr. Zeender and Mr. Pflanze 
of the History department and Mr. 
Allen of the Government department 
will discuss "International Repercus- 
sions of the Election". A question and 
answer period will follow. 



Naiads 



Lost- Taken by mistake from either 
Draper or doessmann. a blue slicker. 
It may be exchanged for one the loser 
has which is too small. Call G. Marx, 
Lewis, 'XML 



Senior Naiads is sponsoring a 
freshman training session during 
free-swim period every Thursday 
from 3-4 p.m. The weekly meetings 
give the girls interested in trying 
out for the water ballet club to prac- 
tice strokes and stunts. Re sure to 
bring a bathing cap. 

LOST NOTICES 

Lost -man's birthstone ring in men's 
locker, gold with red stone. Will the 
finder please contact Hoy VieitS, Ply- 
mouth, 105. 



Lost One pair of brown and gold 
rimmed glasses in a brown case, 
l'lease return to Anne Donchh 
Mills. 



in 



Continuing Its expansion, WMUA 

lias just installed a new converter in 
Federal Circle (the cinder-blocks) BO 
that all residents may receive the F.M 
signals on their \.\l receivers. The 
converted signal may be picked up at 
640 on the radio dial. For FM radios, 
the station is received at 91.1 mc on 
the dial. 

WMUA needs personalities to inter- 
view for their new program "Meet 
Our Students" program. All frater- 
nities, sororities, and dormitories will 
please decide upon three student per- 
sonalities from among their midst to 
be interviewed on this program. 

The station will submit mimeo- 
graphed sheets to all head counselors 
and house presidents, outlining es- 
sential information which the station 
would need. Names may be sent to 
the WMUA office, to .Joan Manley, 
Mills, or to Tom O'Connell, 204 
Brooks. All names should be in by 
Saturday, Dec. 6. 

Out of each three names submitted, 
the station will select one, and notify 
that individual as to the date of ap- 
pearance and information wanted. 

ROTC Plans 
Winter Parade 

The Armor ROTC will terminate 
the Fall drill program with a morning 
parade on Tuesday, Dec. 2, it was an- 
nounced today by Col. Virgil F. Shaw. 
The parade and ceremonies will be 
conducted during the regular military 
drill period at 11 a.m. Plans are being 
formed to conduct the parade on the 
University Athletic field; however, 
if inclement weather does not permit 
outside functions, ceremonies will be 
conducted in the Cage. 

The purpose of the parade Uj to 
review the Armor ROTC Cadet Corps 
and to announce cadet assignments 
for the 1052-53 school year. Selected 
ladies of the University will honor the 
cadets by traditional custom of pin- 
ning cadet insignia upon the should- 
ers of the selected staff and command 
officers. The Armor ROTC. previously 
a battalion organization, will be or- 
ganized on a regimental level of two 
battalions. 

In addition to a parade of troops 
the Armor ROTC Drill Team and 
Joint ROTC band will perform. Spec- 
tators are cordially welcomed to at- 
tend this military event. 



Roister Doisters Adopt Crow \> 
Their Mascot in 'Silver Whistle 



The Roister Doisters have some- 
thing to crow about in their produc- 
tion. ••The Silver Whistle", which will 
be presented in Bowker on Dec. 5 
and 6. The star who has been re- 
ceiving the most attenion i> Omar, 
the pet rooster of Oliver Frwenter. 

Although Omar i.- a strange nam.' 
to bestow upon a rooster, Krwentii's 
explanation to the inmates of the old 
folks home makes everything logical. 

The Roister Doisters seem to have 
a mania for animals. If we look back 
at the plays that they have produced 
in the past we will find that the men- 
agerie includes several different types 
of birds, beasts and fish. 

The script of "Angel Street" made 
reference to a dog, and although it 
was not there in body it was there 
in spirit. The dog in the cast of "Mid- 
summer Night's Dream" could not be 
trained properly and insisted on steal- 
ing scenes by howling at the wrong 
time. 

The cat in "I Remember Mama" 
created another problem; he became 
very ill with stage-fright in spite of 
the fact that he had an understudy. 
This cat also decided to skip one per- 



formance, but luckily he was 
curtain time. 

During rehearsals of "Mira 

the properties committee and the 

crew were quite concerned be 
the goldfish, so essential to the 
kept dying. After a thorough inv . 
gation the experts discovered 

Amherst water has too high a cl 
ine content. When distilled watei 
! used the goldfish remained 
"Light Fp The Sky" had its 
problems when the parrot in the 
insisted on taking the wrong cuei 

The Roister Doisters' love foi 
Rials started with "Joan of Lorr, 
in which there was supposed t,, 
lamb. Since the play opens as 
hearsal, the lamb was imaginary SI 
consequently no problems with th 
animal kingdom arose. 

The Roister Doisters are confidei 
that they will have no disciplinary 
problems with Omar not only b. 
he is too intelligent to make mistake 
but also because one of the new mem- 
hers, Gasella Werberserk Piffle, 
offered to train him in the way- ■•' 
the stage. 



30th Annual 
Vesper Serviee 
Features Carols 

The 1962 Christmas Vesper Service 
this year will include music almost 
entirely from "A Ceremony of Carols" 
by Benjamin Britten, a young Eng- 
lish composer. Sponsored by Chap- 
lain's Council, the service will be held 
Sunday, Dec. 14 in Bowker at 7 p.m. 

The 1962 Vespers, thirtieth in the 
traditional Christmas observance will 
be followed by a Christmas Carol sing 
around the Christmas tree by college 
pond. 

The committee this year is headed 
by Pegge Tete, and George Buczala. 
Assisting them are George Hanna, 
Anna Grant, Vera Litz, Ginny Guett- 
ler and Marge Nelson, Buzz Boyden, 
Charlotte Hannula, Linda Doll, Nan 
Crouch, Jean McClellan, and Ann 
Cunningham. Phyllis Robinson heads 
publicity for the service. 



Newshawks Wanted 
B) Your Newspaper 

A training program for new ('<•■ 
legion members is now under way, 
under the direction of Executive Edi- 
tor Nina Chalk. 

Any student who wishes to join th- 
Collegia* is invited to a ColU' 
meeting tonight at T:lo in Old Cha- 
pel Auditorium. 

Two separate staffs will be form": 
as soon as there are enough news- 
papermen to make possible a Tun- 
day staff and a Friday staff. 

Serve your campus community 
Join The Collegian. Die with you. 
boots on. 



Finance Committee . . . 

Continued from page 1 
the figure was cut down to $250. 

This does not mean that WMUA 
will not receive the appropriation- 
some time in the future, as addition 
al money will be granted to the sta- 
tion as the situation calls for it, sa. 
Don Ware, chairman of the Financ- 
Committee. 



ooo 



2Bat onfyrTime will Tell 




*„ninvesti« c,lt! B 
ii tell about an le%are \iel 

An d only ««"• w 
Take your •!—• • 



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Smoke on* C^ _ pack after P»* 
flavorful *ey - 



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find oo« «** ~ 



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CAMBLS are 



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LEADS att 

OTHER **»*» 
by b»K° ns °* 
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ROCHESTER 

PHILHARMONIC 

HERE SUNDAY 

2:30 IN CAGE 




"SILVER WHISTLE" 

COMEDY 

AT BOWKER 

FRIDAY & SATURDAY 



vol.. LXIII— NO. 18 PI BLISHEI) TWICE WEEKLY 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



FRIDAY, DE< EMHF.R ... 1952 



Chambers Is 
Ail-American 




UMass Provost 
Appointmentto 
Jean P. Mather 

Jean Paul Mather, staff associate 
and assistant treasurer of the Ameri- 
can Council on Education, has boon 
named t<> the new position of Provost 
at I'M, President Ralph A. Van 
Meter announced today. 

The new Provost will assume his 
duties in February. He will direct the 
university's instruction program. The 
position replaces that of Dean of the 
University, currently held by William 
L. Machmer who will Ik- retiring. 

Mr. Mather is a native of Del 
Norte, Colorado. He holds the B.S.C. 
and M.R.A. degrees from the Univ. 
of Denver and the M.A. decree from 
Princeton. He has lectured in econ- 
omics and statistics at the Colorado 
School of Mines, at the University of 
Denver, in the graduate division of 
the Wood row Wilson School of Public 
and International Affairs at Prince 
ton, and during the past year, at the 
Univ. of Maryland. 

Author of numerous publications 
of fiscal problems affecting state, 
municipal and university administra- 
tion, Mr. Mather also has had ex- 
perience as a college administrator. 

He was assistant registrar and 
business manager at the Colorado 
School of Mines and director of cur- 
riculum and instruction at the Univ. 
of Denver, college of business admin- 
istration. 

During World War II, Mr. Mather 
served as administrative aide to Rear 



CANCELLATION 
OF MEETINGS 

As announced by the Activity Com- 
mittee last May, regular Club meet- 
ings Mill not b,- scheduled during the 
week of Dec. 1">-19 unless special re- 
quest is made to Miss Cook in the 
President's office. 



Students Complain; 
Bottleneck For Steam 

In answer to the requests of many 
students about the large hole in front 
of Draper, the long trench will con- 
nect the new Dining hall under con- 
struction with the power plant, ac- 
cording to Mr. George Brehm of the 
Building and Grounds Dept. 

Mr. Brehm added that as a part 
of the U. of M. utility and expan- 
sion program, the lines will reinforce 
those already functioning in Lewis, 
Thatcher and the Public Health 
Buildings. 

At the same tine, the steam lines, 
although not in excavated territory 
are also being built for the new Din- 
ing hall. 



Honor System 
(ACP) The Daily Reveille, LSU, 

views the honor system there with a 
slightly jaundiced eye. "It seems," 
says the paper, "that the teachers 
have the honor and the students have 
the system." 



Gov't Unlike A run 
Wants Barnes, UM 

Textbook Author 

"During the next four years, we 

may be in for ^ period «>f consolida- 
tion of the policies of the New Deal" 

asserted Professor .lames lUmies in 
H talk in Old Chapel last Tuesday 

night. Mr. Barnes, ■ teacher of Gov- 
ernment at Williams College and Ihe 
author of the Government J. r > hook 
need here at the University was ad- 
dressing a group of students sad 
faculty on "The Probable relations 
between President Eisenhower and 
the K.'<rd Congress". 

Recording to Mr. Burnes, Eisen- 
hower will probably try to consoli- 
date the policies of the atlininist ra- 
tion of the last 2Q years with the 
objective of making the agencies of 
the government more orderly and ef- 
ficient. Mr. Barnes expects few ma- 
jor changes in the actual policies of 
the government. 

In evaluating Eisenhower's chunces 

of success in this venture, Hurnes 
pointed out that there are many more 
pressures on government agencies 
than there are on military agencies. 
Mr. BumeS pointed out that Eisen- 
hower's background will Is- a hind- 
rance to him in that one cannot run 

the government like the Army. One 
Continued on pagt i 



Senate Report 

At the Nov. 26 meeting of the Stu- 
dent Senate the Curriculum Commit- 
tee announced that the) will n, 

with various lab groups to Investigate 

reports by students that the lab per- 
iods are not long enough to cover the 
material assigned. 

The committee is also Investigating 
the possibility of stalling a short 
hand-typing course. 

It was decided by the senate thai 

a letter of gratitude would Is- sent to 
Gov. Dover, and another to 1m- sont t0 
governor-elect Herter to encourage 
him to work for the University. Sen 
StorS Marino (Jrimaldi and John 

Heinti were appointed to write the 

letters. 

Passed by the Senate was an in- 

c leased appropriation of $1065J1 for 

WMUA. The motion was made by 
Senator Don Ware. 

Senator Rosemary Quinn's motion 
to underwrite the losses of the Winter 
Carnival up to an additional $.'10(1 
was approved. Previous to this meet 
ing $. r i(K) dollars was allotted for 
underwriting the Carnival losses. 

Upon the suggestion of Senator 
Gilford Stutsman the Athletic Com 
mittee will speak to the Athletic de 
pertinent tO see if is the future ath- 
letic events that occur during some 

major campus activity can is- eehed- 



AP Picks Tony 
As Starting End; 
Reeb Mentioned 

Tony Chambers, Little-All Ameri- 
ca. That is the news that has been 
huzzing around the campus since the 
-ittle-All America team was an- 
nounced Wednesday. 

All season long Tony has been ma- 
Unfr circus catches, and playing out- 
standing defensive ball as well. The 
I passing of Noel Reebenacker over- 
padowed his prowess, but the judges 
law his ability and recognized it ac- 
Iwrdingly. 

Tony was chosen on the AU-offen- 
|*ive first team as an end, one of 
1'Jie two juniors to make this select 
ist. Reing only a junior, Tony will 
I lave a goo ^ chance to make it again 
pxt year. 

I it? le- All America does not refer 
I -° the size of the players, but to the 
1*'^ of the school and the schedules 
pat they play. There have been many 
outstanding football players in pro- 
pssional football that were on Little- 
pi America teams. One good exam- 
r'e was Eddie LeBaron who was the 
|Utt!e-All American quarterback for 
pe College of Pacific a couple of 




Bowker Home of Silver Whistle 
As Roister Doisters Toot Tonight 



'The old dog crawled away to die 

and hid amid the thistle; 
Then youth and joy came back to him 

On the note of a Silver Whistle." 

An explanation for the title of the 
play to lie presented in Bowker to- 
night, the poem describes the central 
theme of the production. 

Set in the garden of a church ad- 
joining an old folk's home, whose in- 
mates sit around listlessly awaiting 
death, the "Silver Whistle" is con- 
cerned with the rejuvenation and re- 
captured zest for living at the hands 
of an imaginative fantasy-spinning 
tramp. 



PriOC to its opening on Broadway 
where it achieved great success with 
Jose Ferrer as its star, "The Silver 
Whistle" was entitled "Olive, El 
wenter", the name of the grandilo 
quenl hobo in the comedy. It had been 
the intention of the author, Robert 



cn« 



E. McEnroe, to change the title all 

along, but be overlooked this detail 
until the last minute. 

The new name "The Silver Whistle" 
was chosen principally because it 
sounded good. But early audio,, 
though they liked the play were con 
fused by this title. They complained 
that there was nothing about a 



whistle iii the play. McEnroe mulled 
this over and then wrote the aln>\- 
most horrible couplets evei penned." 

The VerSS was inserted in the dia 
logu,. |o account for the name; in 
qtliries poured m demanding to know 
who, Brosrningt Kipling, or RusjoH 

Brooke was the author, and why 
wasn't the |M>et given piopei <ie. lit.' 
McEnroe, making up a name had the 

• imitation introduced into the di.< 

logos with "As Erie Reinststtei once 

said" 

Soon McEnroe was being chastised 
( 'mil i nut ii <>n page ■' 



NEW PRO* OS r less .ather 



Admiral J. L Holloway, assistant 
chief of naval personnel. He was also 
graphical analyst and control statis- 
tician for the Naval V-12 training 
program. After more than three years 
of service he was separated from the 
Navy in 1946 with the rank of Lieu- 
tenant. 



I Tears 



ago. 



Tl " pass-catching of Chambers in 

pe New Hampshire game will re- 

pain in the memories of those who 

jars the game for sometime. He made 

P*0 niraculous diving catches for 

tnd also made another miracle 

a 'ch on a play that was called back 

p' a -penalty. Tony also came up with 

| J fine catches at Brandeis. 

WYES CREDIT TO TEAM 

n interviewed, Tony said of 

he was very happy to receive 

Continued on page 5 



DRAFT NEWS 

(ACP) — If >'<iu have s 2-8 draft 
deferment, it's likely that the board 
won't bother you till the end of this 
year. 

Selective Service officials say the 
manpower situation will be adequate 
till June. But next year there will be 
a manpower shortage which may 
make it necessary to draft men under 
19. 

Draft director Lewis B. rlershaj 
said two weeks ago that tighter reg- 
ulations are due, which would 
duce the number in college whose mil- 
itary Servke has been deferred." 

He contemplated a program in 
which "military service should pre- 
cede college training." 

Continued on pngc ? 




INMATES OF THE OLD FOLKS' HOME— Included in the scene from "Silver Whistl,." » r * Msfvfa Tucker. 
Diane Erickftoit, Jo Ashe, and Ted Sheerin. 



t 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLL KG 1 AN, KKIHAY, 1>K1 KMBKK ... 1»;»;» 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1952 



— 



— 



I 




Why The Wall? 



YeSjYes/l Ptomse I'll Go To 

the: niUTARrJAU J/trh Yo»/^ 



Letters to the Editor 

Dear Sir: 

I recently read in the Nov. 25 is- 
sue the report of the musical satire, 
"tOOO A.D.", and it impressed me dis- 
tinctly as an invalid criticism. 

The writer mentioned the amateur 
talent more than once, which leads me 
to belie v.- that he expected talent of 
■ professional nature. He must real- 
ize that the cast of the show are not 
professionals and do not claim to be. 
They are just students who rehearsed 
many hours simply for the enjoyment 
of presenting such a show. I think a 
little more credit should have been 
given to the players. The cast even 
ft rfeited their Armistice Day holiday 
to rehearse. 

I also noticed another unsound 
statement. He mentioned that scene 
two of the first act was not character- 
istic of 2000 A.D. I would like to 
know how he is able to foretell the 
future. Has he got more magic that 
will surpass that of Mr. Richters? 

At the closing of the article he said 
that more of these shows should be 
presented. I don't believe many stu- 
dents would want to play in any fut- 
ure show if they continue to get 
write-ups such as the one written. 
Sincerely, 

Richard Guenard 



Hear Editor, 

I have a question ! Where, oh where 
is that stunted, dwarfed, half-hearted 
representation of a symbol which is 
close to many of us? It's been a long 
while now since we've seen the shriv- 
eled face of the pigmy on the rock. 
Agreed that our statue of Mettawampe 
fell far short of the desires and ex- 
pectations of many of us, but re- 
gardless, the statue in spite of its 
size represented a symbol — the chief 
of the redmen, the representatives of 
the University of Massachusetts m 
competition of all sorte. He, the stat- 
ue, was donated by a graduating 
class from this University and de- 
signed to sit on the lawn in front of 
Old Chapel where he can be seen by 
all. Is not a figurine of a religious 
symbol just as meaningful as a statue 
of different scale placed in a church? 
Certainly someone knows of the 
whereabouts of Mettawampe. I think 
that the Collegian, the "Voice of the 
University", should do all in its pow- 
er, the power of words and pressure, 
to see Mettawampe returned to its 
rightful position on the rock in front 
of Old Chapel. Can we not call for a 
major investigation to achieve the 
i-eappearance of Mettawampe? Has 
our Campus Police Force done all in 
its power and has the State taken 
steps to find "its" lost property? Has 
the office of the dean ever shown any 
interest in the absent midget? If not, 
why not — and if so, it hasn't been an 
interest which could be noticed. 

The rock presently standing in 
front of 0. C. definitely looks lost. 
Let's see our "Voice" attempt a con- 
structive program. Can we not begin 
our own crusade? Here's looking for- 
ward to an enthusiastic program to be 
adopted by the Collegian and an end 
resultant of the proper adornment for 
the "Rock". 

Chuck DeDeurwaerder 



UM Calendar 

Thursday, December 4 

K:.{(» a.m. Selective Service Examina- 
tion, Hasbrouck 100 
1 1 :00 a.m. Senior Class Meeting, 
Bowker Auditorium 

4:00 p.m. Harmonaires, Memorial 
Hall Auditorium 

4:60 p.m. Chorale, Memorial Hall 
Auditorium 

7:00 p.m. Freshman-Faculty Coffee 
Hour, Lewis House 

7:00 p.m. La Maison Francaise, But- 
te rfield 

7:00 p.m. Naiads, Pool 

7:00 p.m. Collegian Staff, Memorial 
Hall 

7:00 p.m. Mt. Toby Recreation Pro- 
ject, Chapel D 

7:00 p.m. Band, Memorial Hall Aud- 
itorium 

7:00 p.m. Square Dance Club, Bow- 
ditch Lodge 

7:00 p.m. Dairy Club, Flint, Room 
204 

7:15 p.m. Student Government Con- 
stitution Committee, Skinner 205 
♦7:30 p.m. German Club Movie: "Die 
Affare Blum", Chapel Auditorium 

7:30 p.m. Camera Club, Chapel C 

7:30 p.m. Economics Honors Club, 
Chapel Seminar 

8:00 p.m. Geology Club, Femald 
Aud. 

8:00 p.m. Fine Arts Council: Dr. 
Rhys Carpenter, "The Nike of 
Athena Parthenos" (Slides), Skin- 
ner Auditorium 



Friday, December 5 

4:00 p.m. Swimming meet, Boston 

University, Pool 
*7:00 p.m. Amherst Camera Club, 
Hasbrouck Auditorium 
7:00 p.m. Mixed Social Dancing 

Class. Drill Hall 
8:00 p.m. Invitation Dance: Phi Sig- 
ma Kappa 
tttlM p.m. "The Silver Whistle", Roi- 
ster Doister Play, Bowker Audito- 
rium 

Saturday, December 6 

1:00 p.m. Outing Club Trip to Mo- 
hawk Park. Meet at East Experi- 
ment Station 

8:00 p.m. Open Dances: Alpha Gam- 
ma Rho, Delta Sigma Chi at Q. T. 
V., Kappa Sigma, Phi Sigma Kap- 
pa, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Zeta Zeta 
Zeta 

8:00 p.m. Invitation Dances: Alpha 
Epsilon Pi, Stockbridge Semi-For- 
mal, Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
S8:15 p.m. "The Silver Whistle" Roi- 
ster Doister Play, Bowker Audito- 
rium 

Sunday, December 7 
#2:30 p.m. Rochester Philharmonic 
Orchestra Concert, Physical Edu- 
cation Cage 

7:00-9:00 p.m. Sorority Rushing — 
Open House 

Monday, December 8 

4:00 p.m. Statesmen, Memorial Hall 
Auditorium 

6:00-8:00 p.m. Sorority Rushing — 
Coffee Hours 

6:15 p.m. All-Sports Banquet, Physi- 
cal Education Cage 

7:00 p.m. Shorthorn Board, Stock- 
bridge Hall, Room 218 

8:00 p.m. Student Wives, Skinner 
Auditorium 

8:30 p.m. Ballet Rehearsal, Memo- 
rial Hall Auditorium 



What started the war? What is the reason behind the invis- 
ible wall which is built in the minds of many students against the 
idea of being friendly with a professor? Why must we have two 
groups, students on one side and professors on the other, who are 
pitted in a battle against each other? TlVis is a problem which has 
always disturbed us. We have often seen students making a vain 
attempt to be genuinely friendly with one of their professors and 
immediately some of their classmates ostracize them. They as- 
sume that the only motive for this is to soften the professor and 
get a good mark. 

Naturally we recognize that some students do have just this 
in mind, but in most cases the student has a real and justified de- 
sire to be friendly with the instructor. The students who object to 
this are the very ones who spend four years here at the Univer- 
sity fighting an education. They avoid anything which mi^ht 
make them th'ink and in general steer clear of anything which 
could be labeled educational. We can understand any student no* 
taking much interest in some of the courses he takes; quite often 
there is more than enough reason for this. We are not referring 
to these people, but to those who care nothing about their own 
education and object strenuously to anyone in their classes who 
is trying to get some knowledge. These persons are not only hurt- 
ing themselves, but they are preventing or at least discouraging 
others whose true motive is to gain a good education. 

BELIEVE IT OR NOT 
We would like to suggest the droll — on this campus at least — 
idea that professors are human beings who, in most cases, are 
interested in their students not only as marks in the rank book 
but as persons. They too wish to be friendly and be more than a 
distant voice and an enemy to be avoided at all costs. They too 
feel it necessary to hold back because of the attitude of some of 
the members of their classes. Granted, here again there are ex- 
ceptions; some are only interested in the check which comes at 
the end of the month, but these are in a definite minority. Most 
of them, once the academic brick wall has been broken down, are 
merely normal people who are quite friendly. Let's face it, very 
few of them could possibly stand up in front of classes every day 
of the academic year unless they had some interest in the students 
and a true desire to assist them. 

We quite often hear of all kinds of affairs which are dedi- 
cated to promoting better student-faculty relationships. In many 
cases it would have been far better if the affair had not been held. 
Some persons seem to think that you can take one professor, one 
student, and a cup of tea and come up with good student-faculty 
relations. We suggest one more ingredient: a change in attitude 
by those students who hold that there is a constant war between 
student and teacher and that any intimacy or friendliness is a 
traitorous display. 

TRY IT AND SEE 

When most students speak to a professor after class they 
are usually looking for information, not a mark. If they happen 
to sit at the same table with an instructor in the C-Store, they 
are most likely learning something and not pushing for first dean's 
list. If they throw all discretion to the winds and visit a professor 
in his home, they will probably have a good time and not increase 
their chances of passSng in the least. 

When this attitude can be relegated to the ash can in which 
it properly belongs, we will have good student-faculty relations. 
Let's hope that the day soon comes in which we can be friendly 
with a professor and not be considered an apple-polisher. A few 
of you war-advocates try it sometime and see if the prof isn't 
human. J.P.H. 



Potpourri 

by Don Audette 

Well, gang, here we go again! 1 ... 
week we have a little bedtime st r> 
you can tell your grandchildren souk 
cold December night. It is most ef. 
fective when read in a home spun 
style (size 36) while you and the kid- 
dies are quaffing a few brews. If tht 
story has no effect on them . . . ,us: 
keep quaffing brews. 

Once upon a time, long long ay 
there were 469 little bears. There \sa. 
mamma bear, there was pappa bear, 
and there was baby bear and then 
was Jack and Billy and Betty an 
Uncle Jim and Teenie, Jean and 11 u 
riet and all the boys down at the tir 
station and there was Happy Han,. 
the Iceman and the 325th Field Ai 
tillery Band and Billy the Boy Artis' 
and Marilyn Monroe and Dean Hop 
kins and Marilyn Monroe and did you 
hear the one about the native who got 
a new Boomerang and killed hinis.' : 
trying to throw his old one away'.' 

Then there was Henry Harper an 
Susan and Victor Mature and his bro 
ther Horse Mature and Sears and 
Roebuck and Senator McCarthy u 
Passion DiMaggio and the Michiga: 
State defensive platoon and Happ\ 
Hank the Iceman and Margo l.an. 
and Lamont Cranston and Jim Coi 
bett "Space Cadet" and now on _ 
Decca discing we have Bing Crosby 
singing "White Christmas". 

And then there was Lana Tume 
and her sister Stomach Turner ano 
Sir Lancelot and Sir Galahad and 
Sir Cumference and Speed Limit 4n 
MPH and there was Omar the Tern 
Maker and Big Willie and Middle 
Willie and Wee Willie and Wee We. 
Willie (you do and you'll clean it up) 
and there was Percival and "Luckv 
Pierre" and Rodney and Trygve Lie 
and Happy Hank the Iceman am I 
then there was the kid I knew back 
in 6th grade who had poor hearing, 
bad teeth, falling hair, and poor pos- 
ture . . . but he more than made up 
for these faults with his eyesight . . ■ 
Boy! could that kid see . . . far . . . 
real far ... he was a cracker-jack at 
playing "Relievo" ... he could even 
see around corners! 



Tuesday, December 9 

4:00 p.m. Harmonaires, Memorial 
Hall Auditorium 

4:00 p.m. Swimming meet, with Am- 
herst College, Pool 

5:00 p.m. Stockbridge Glee Club, Me- 
morial Hall Auditorium 

6:45 p.m. Dance Band Rehearsal, Me- 
morial Hall Auditorium 

7:00 p.m. Senate, Skinner Hall, 
Room 4 

7:00 p.m. Christian Science Group, 
Skinner Hall, Room 205 

7:00 p.m. Women's Judiciary Board, 
Goodell Library 

7:00 p.m. Women's Fencing, Physi- 
cal Education Building Balcony 

7:00 p.m. Sorority Rushing, Invita- 
tion Parties 

7:15 p.m. Newman Club, Draper Hall 
Annex 

7:15 Animal Husbandry Club, Bow- 
ditch Lodge 

7:30 p.m. Amherst Nature Club, 
Skinner Auditorium. Dr. Charles 
P. Alexander will show slides from 
his recent Alaska trip. 

7:30 p.m. Psychology Club, Liberal 
Arts Annex 

8:00 p.m. Student Wives, Chapel 
Seminar 



Problem of the Week 

Guess what? Not one, but 15 people 
turned in solutions to last week's 
problem. The earliest, and consequent- 
ly the $1.00 winning solution was 
turned in by Bob Shorey of 433 Bak- 
er. 

Another bit of good news — the dif- 
ferential equation has finally been 
solved ; however the credit goes to Dr. 
Wagner, a member of our mathema- 
tics department. A close runner-up 
was Charles Brown of 226 Berkshire 
House who is our $1.00 winner. 

The solutions to both of the above 
problems may be seen on the Math 
Building bulletin board. 
77iw Week's Problem. 

The following is a sum of two num- 
bers written in code: 

SEND 



And then there was Buster Brown 
and Howard Hammond and the Mys- 
tic River Bridge and Dancer and 
Prancer and Donder and Blitzen and 
Peck and Peck and Simple Simon and 
one other L. A. major I can't think of 
right now and there was Ivan and 
Olga and Abie and Boris and Happy 
Hank the Iceman. Why was .Hank 
happy . . . ? 

1. Because he passed his F-N Test! 

2. Because he got a 53 on an K« ■ 
Exam? 

3. Because he was an Iceman? 

4. Because he liked being an Ice- 
man? 

5. Gee, I wish I was an Iceman 
And then there was Helen Trent 

and the story that asks the burninc 
and poignant question . . . "Can • 
lovely girl of 24 find happiness and 
work in far off and exotie Scollay 
Square?" and there was Little Eva 
and the 5 Peppers and how they grew 
and there was Lucy Belle and Mary 
Belle and Lulla Belle and big bell* 
and small bell, heavy bells, light 
bells, round bells, square bells, bright 
bells! dull bells! tall bells!! SHORT 
BELLS! THICK BELLS! THIN 
BELLS!! BELLS! BELLS! BELLS! 
BELLS!! 

(They say it does you good to get 
stuff like this out of your system - • 
I feel better now . . . refreshed! I 
feel like doing something big ■ • 
something clean! I think 111 wash at 
elephant.) 



MORE 
MONEY 
Find the sum and show that your 
solution is unique. 



38:00 p.m. Basketball vs. Holy Cross, 
Cage 



Subscription price — $3.00 per year ; »i.50 per semester 



Office: Memorial Hall 



Entered as second class matter at the post office at Amherst, Mass. Printed 
twice weekly during the academic year, except during vacation and examin- 
ation periods; once a week when a holiday falls in that week. Accepted for 
mailing under the authority of the act of March 3, 1879, as amended by the 
act of June 11, 1934. 



Official 



•f Ura Cntorritr of 



•etta. The 



(Ed. Note: The following is a not* 
received last week by station WMUA 
and given to us for publication. 

Would you please be so kind to 
transmit the best regards and wishes 
of Thanksgiving to all the professors 
and students of the University of 
Massachusetts? We are happy a n< * 
thankful that we were allowed to 
spend two semesters with you on the 
nice campus at Amherst. We never 
will forget this great time we had 
among you. 

The German Exchange Students 
(1951-52) 



YOU CAN GET 
YOUR CHECKS CASHED 



At The 



C & C 

Package Store 



College On The Mature Level; 
Students Dispense With Books, 
Greet Profs by Banging Pencils 

by Gunter Friedricks 
Editor. DER KERNFRAGE, Frankfort University 

(AGP) — A German student is com- Drawing. 
pl ,.tHy free. 

At Frankfort university are study- 
in? about 5,000 students. There is no 
living in dorms, fraternities or 
ri ,oming-houses. They all have their 
i rooms on rent, without any kinds 
of regulations or restrictions. 

And there is no student party in- 
lide and outside of the University 
Aithout alcoholic drinks. 

Students greet their professors in 
class by knocking with pencils on 
the desks. If they are not agreeing 
with their professor, they will dem- 
trate their contrary opinion by 
■craping with feet. Today, because 

itt are wearing crepe shoes, it is 

ore popular to hiss by mouth. 

Agreeing is expressed by knocking 
nth pencils or by trampelling. It 
tappeni very often that one part of 
the dasi agrees while the rest is 

Ming — in the same moment. 

Mow between high school in the 
IS. A. in Germany there is a funda- 
mental difference. The kids in Ger- 
many enter high school at the age 
of W and stay there for nine years. 
Daring this time they have to take: 

Vine years English, Six years Lat- 
in, four years a third language 
(French, Italian or Spanish), nine 
rears Biology, five years Chemistry, 
i i ,,. yean Geography, six years Phy- 
and nine years of Mathematics. 
In addition, they must take Sports, 
History, German, Religion, Music and 



Leinsdorf to Conduct Rochester 
Philharmonic Sunday Afternoon 



About 45 per cent of all German 

children are going through High 
School. 

German universities expect that a 
student will do the most important 
part of his studies at home by read- 
ing hooks. Courses have only the 
functions of introductions. There are 
no textbooks. 

The professor names ■ certain num- 
ber of books. The student has to de- 
cide what he wants to read. By this 
way, it is possible that a German uni- 
versity has about six months vaca- 
tion during a year. 

But a aerioua student lias to study 
rather hard during this time. 

Many students renounce certain 
classes if the professor is not out- 
standing. They will register for the 
class and prefer to read good books 
in the field at home. 

There are no tests and examina- 
tions between studies. After three to 
four years, the student will pass a 
big and difficult examination to get 
the master degree. 

He will apply for permission to 
take the examination if he has the 
feeling of being well prepared. But 
ulmost 30 per cent will fail and can 
repeat the exam after a certain time. 

You can get only two academic 
degrees at a German university, the 
Masters and the Doctor. Between 
German and other European univer- 
sities is no hard difference. 



Senate Has $4500.78 in Treasury 



Senate Report . . . 

tied as home games. This year there 
is an off campus game scheduled for 
the night of the Military Ball and the 
eeek of the Winter Carnival. 

Senate President John Carroll read 
a letter from President Van Meter 
approving the revision of the method 
of electing class officers. With the of- 
ficial sanction class officers, with the 
exception of the Freshman class, will 
be elected in the Spring. 

Muddy feet is the reason that the 
rcai door of Greenough cafeteria i3 
kept locked announced Senator Fred 
Kiley. 

Senator Rita Katz requested that 
th e Curriculum Committee investigate 
the rumor that the auditing of class- 
es would be prohibited. 

At the Dec. 2 meeting of the Sen- 
ate, Gifford Stutsman, Chairman of 
the Building and Grounds Committee 
stated in his report that after a con- 
ference with the Superintendent of 
Grounds it was learned that nothing 
can be done on the cinder roads lead- 
in? to the women's and Men's dormi- 
tories on the hill until Spring. 

In answer to a previous inquiry re- 



Continued from page 1 

garding television in Suffolk House, 
Stutsman announced the University 
ruling that aerials, for either TV or 
FM sets are not allowed to be placed 
on university buildings. 

Treasurer John Miller made his re- 
port of a balance of $4,500.78 as of 
Nov. 1, in the Senate Treasury. He 
also urged the Senators to acquire 
proper requisitions for money involv- 
ing Senate expense. 

Appearing before the senate to talk 
on the recently published University 
Calendar was University Editor Rob- 
ert J. McCartney. He explained the 
publicity value of the calendar and 
also the amount of money tied up in 
it. He urged each Senator to take 
twenty copies and sell them through- 
out the dorms and Greek houses. 

The cost of printing was under- 
writed by the Senate at an approxi- 
mate cost of $870 according to Mr. 
McCartney. 

It was suggested that a coffee ma- 
chine be installed in Memorial Hall 
for the benefit of the commuters and 
others using the building. It was re- 
ferred to the Athletic Committee. 



Senate Sponsors 
U.M. Publicity 
Calendar Drive 

Do your folks still think that this 
k a cow college? Why not prove to 
fceni that we have a modern, up-to- 
fctc college here by bringing home 
a opy of the 1953 University Calen- 
dar. The University Calendar Drive 
w '" get off to a rousing start this 
•••k, according to Irving Less, the 
^airman of the senate public rela- 
ys committee, which is sponsor- 
,n ff this year's drive. 

"There are two good reasons why 
W*fy student should purchase at least 
0n * and possibly several calendars", 
kss said. In the first place, they are 
*■ ideal Christmas gift, costing only 
°ne dollar, yet having continuous use- 
fulness throughout the year. Second- 
s', they are an excellent source of 
v 'P-flight publicity for the Univer- 



sity when placed in the hands of rel- 
atives and friends back home. 

The drive will be carried into the 
dormiteries and Greek houses mi addi- 
tion to the regular over-the-counter 
sales at the "C" store and the "Sleigh 
Bell Gift Shop" in the basement of 
North College. 

The Calendar is a non-profit ven- 
ture. A little more than 10 cents is 
cleared on each calendar, and this is 
absorbed in photographic charges and 
handling costs. Therefore, you are not 
helping out the "C" store or the Sen- 
ate by buying one of these Calendars, 
you are helping yourself. The more 
publicity we can get for this school, 
the better off we all will be, and these 
Calendars are one of the best public- 
ity methods which we have. 

Colleges like Brandeis and Boston 
University sell from 10,000 to 30,000 
of these calendars each year. The 
senate is trying to sell only 900 
copies. So do your share; it is sel- 
dom enough that we have the oppor- 
tunity to help out the University and 
ourselves at the same time. 



-»•■:•/*!£.- t§§MM 



, 



\ * f 



A ■ .«* 



i y \ t t > vV' p 



The Rochester Philharmonic Or- 
chestra conducted by Erich Leinsdorf 
aud sponsored by the Concert Associ- 
ation, will appear at the cage Sunday 
at 2:30 p.m. 

Indicating the excellence and ap- 
peal of the Rochester Philharmonic 
Orchestra, this marks the third time 
in four years that the group has ap- 
peared on UM concert series pro- 
grams — twice by popular demand. 

Now in its 30th season, the orches- 
tra has been ranked among the ma- 
jor symphonic groups in America 
ever since it was founded in 1922. 

During its history, the Rochester 
Philharmonic Orchestra has had only 
four permanent conductors, all musi- 
cians of international repute; Albert 
Coates, Eugene Goosens, Jose Iturbi 






and its present young director, Erich 

Leinsdorf. 

Since he was 2'i years old the eele 
brated maestro has conducted leading 
orchestras and opera companies in 
this country and abroad, among them 
the famed Vienna Philharmonic, the 
London Philharmonic, the NBC Sym- 
phony, Chicago Symphony, Metropoli 
tan Opera and San Francisco Opera. 

The Hartford TimtM said of a re 
cent concert "the orchestra was so ly- 
rical as to go soaring into the blue 
for niic of those transporting expen 
enres which are the reason why people 
go to concerts." 

The program for next Sunday's 
concert will include a Haydn sym- 
phony, a contemporary work and a 
major symphony by Rachmaninoff. 



The contemporary work will be 

"Hearts, Meadows and Flan-," a com- 
position for piano and orchestra by 
Hoiby, a young American rompoaer 

now studying in Kuroj | a Ful- 

brifht scholarship. The Haydn sym- 
phony will be hil *H'4 in l> major, 
ami the program will conclude with 
the Symphony t'i of Rachmaninoff. 

The Concert will Im open to the pub- 
lic, and reservations ma, !" secured 
by calling the Univeraity. students 

may li ( admitted with then Concert 
Association tickets. 
The Univeraity Goneerl Association 

will present two attractions in 1963 : 
the Boston I'ops Orchestra with Ar- 
thur Fiedler on Jan. 21 and Conrad 
Thihault with a quintet of harpists 
on April 7. 



Capital Records 
Sponsor College 
Band Contest 

Ray Anthony, Stan Kenton and 
Billy May will judge the College 
Dance Band Contest, sponsored by 
Metrenome magazine. The winning 
band will be recorded on Capital Rec- 
ords. 

This is the magazine's first nation- 
wide contest and any campus Dame 
Band may compete by submitting ace- 
tate recordings to Metrenome, 114 
East 32nd St., New York, N. Y. 

At least two different selections 
(78 RPM) must be sent, and no more 
than four. 

The band must include no less than 
seven musicians and no more than 20. 

March 15 is the closing deadline 
for the contest. 

Entry blanks may be obtained in 
the Collegian office for any group 
meeting the requirements who would 
like to enter the contest. 



Nick Dixon Explains 
Campaign Fund 

(ACP) — The Miami Hurricane, U. 

of Miami, tells of a fellow named 
Nick Dixon "Running for the office 
of candidate of the February com- 
mencement exercises," who wants to 
explain "why I think I was right in 
accepting 18 credits last semester to- 
ward my academic fund." 

"No contributor to this fund," says 
Dixon, "... has ever received any 
red apples that he would not have 
received as any ordinary member of 
the faculty. 

"... And one last thing, that boa 
constrictor I received from an admir- 
ing friend in Texas, well, I'm not 
going to give him back. We're using 
him for a clothesline." 



LOST & FOUND 

Lost — a gold Swiss watch (Mathey 
Tissot) on last Monday night. Finder 
please contact Ruth Haenisch, Mills. 
Reward. 

Lost — a girl's red wallet on campus, 
probably near the C-Store. Finder 
please contact Dave Caverly, Chad- 
bourne 310. Reward. 



8 Weeks For 
College Degree 

(ACP)- Students go to college 14 
days out of every year, according to 
the Soiithfii.-;li in, at Southeastern 
State College, Okla. Here's how the 
paper figures it: 

Out of .'!'*> r > days a student sleeps 
away a third of this-eight hours a 
day. This leaves 243 days. Then then- 
are f>2 Sundays. Take at least half an 
hour per day off for lunch and three 
months for sumtnrr vacation. 

This leaves 91 days. 

Now subtract U Saturdays, a cou- 
ple of weeks for Christmas vacation; 
throw in spring vacation and the 
Thanksgiving weekend. We're left 
with two weeks of school each year. 



Animal Innards 
Tossed Outside 

(ACP) — The scientific method has 
a parent ly gone too far at Baylor Uni- 
versity, Texas. Students going to the 
biology building have narrowly es- 
caped being hit by a flying cat's liver 
or some other animal innards. 

This type of thing has been going 
on for a long time and has been the 
butt of countless complaints. 

Now tlie department head has is- 
sued a statement condemning the en- 
tire business and warning the scien- 
tists that "This just isn't the right 
way to dispose of used biology ex- 
periments." 



German Students Sees 
College As Paradise 

(ACP) — Peter Korber, a German 
student on a one-year scholarship at 
the University of Miami, thinks the 
United States of America is a para- 
dise. 

Korber spent three years in a Si- 
berian slave labor camp. He still 
doesn't know why he was arrested, 
but "one day they just took me along 
with about 1200 other people from 
our town." 

He was put in a cell made for one 
man along with 16 others. He stayed 
there for 17 days. "We could not even 
lie down," he says. 



Flying Saucers Seen 

As 5 Students Start 
Hiot In Cafeteria 

(ACP) — At Texas Christian Uni- 
versity a Student tripped in the cafe- 
teria, broke all the diahes on his tray 
and started an incident which ende I 
in enough broken dishes to All a 60- 
gallon can. 

It happened on a Saturday after- 
noon. After the student stumbled and 
broke the dishes, several more stu- 
dents dropped then trays and ran 
' from the room, apparently in protest 

OVer the meal. 

Then came a volley of soft drink 

bottles from the lounge. The cashier 

Stopped serving the lines and pleaded 
for order. Th« cafeteria matiagei 
asked that a committee meet with her 

and discuss the K> levances. 

But no one is really sure that 
grievances were at the hot torn of this. 

The Skiff, student newspaper there, 
claims that some students are loud in 
their Complaint! about cafeteria food, 
while other! praise it highly. The en- 
tire incident might just have been a 
psychological chain reaction, 

Silver Whistle . . . 

Continued from ptMft 1 
for giving incorrect source for what 
one critical spectator insisted was a 
quotation from Swineburne. McEnroe 
answered this charge by taking the 
name of Keinstatter and resting on 
Swinburne's laurels, although the 
playwright still shudders a bit when 
h« thinks about what he is doing to 
Swinburne's reputation. 

Describing the play as a "comedy 
of great charm, and entirely endear- 
ing gay and funny," when the play 
opened a 217 performance run in New 
York, the New York World Telegram 
critic also wrote that, "The Silver 
Whistle performs a rare service these 
days in suggesting that tomorrow 
may be better than today." 



Draft News . . . 

Continued from page 1 
A recent Gallup Poll shows that 
f,9 per cent of the country thinks stu- 
dents getting good marks in college 
should be allowed to graduate before 
being drafted; and slightly more than 
half feel that 18-year-olds who have 
finished high school <h'>uld he drafted. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. FBIDAY, DECEMBER 5. mi 



lledmen Lead YC in Passing; 
Three Teams Tie for Bean Pot 



The Yankee Conference football 
r.uc>, which ended in an unprecedented 
three-way tit', among Rhode Island, 
Connecticut and Maine for the tradi- 
tional New England Bean I'ot, leaned 
heavily on the forward pass as an of- 
fensive weapon during the 1952 cam- 
paign. 

With three of the nation's dozen 
beet small college passers, Noel Ree- 
benacker of I'M, Irv Panciera of the 
UCbnnS, and Mob Deacon of Vermont, 
puing the aerial circus, three Con- 
ference teams averaged better than 
100 yards a game. On the latest 
KCAB report, Reebenacker was sec- 
ond in the nation, Panciera ninth and 
Deacon 12th. 

The Redmen of UM topped the 
Conference statistics with 275.3 yards 
p.i- game, followed by Vermont with 
1S!» and Connecticut with 148.5. 

While UM led in passing, Rhode 
Island led in rushing, and New Hamp- 
shire in punting. 

Rhode Island, with 308 yards per 
fame rushing, thanks largely to the 
rushes of Pat Abbruzzi, who was 
third in the nation in this depart- 
ment, also topped the conference 



Holy Cross Opens Cage Season 
Dec* 9; AlkAmerican As Capt. 



teams in total offense. 

The notable trend in the season's 
statistics was toward the use of the 
forward pass. In 1951 the six Con- 
ference teams threw 276 passes. In 
1952 they thried 393, with much bet- 
ter success. No team in the Confer- 
ence gained over 100 yards per game 
in the air in '51, in contrast to three 
who bettered that mark this fall. 

The Redmen were second in the 
Conference in total offense with an 
average of 387.7 yards per game. The 
Redmen led the conference in yards 
gained passing per game with an 
average of 275.3 yards. In punting, 
thanks largely to the boots of George 
Ricknell, the Redmen were second in 
the Conference. 

CONFERENCE RECORDS 
Total Offense: Massachusetts 1951 

411.0 (per game) 
Total defense: Massachusetts 1951 

128.0 (per game) 
Forward passing Massachusetts 1952 

275.3 (per game) 
Team rushing: Massachusetts 1951 

330.0 (per game) 
Punting! Rhode Island 1951 39.3 per 
game). 



The "Little Colonel" says: 



Holy Cross to Come and Teach 
Redmen Game of Basketball 
AndEntertain Overflow Crowd 



\. \t Tuesday night, Coach Bob 
Curran's former charges, the Holy 
Cross Crusaders come into town to 
open the Redmen's home season. 

Among the Holy Cross team are 
such stars as Karle Markey, a top 
candidate for All-American honors, 
Togo Talazzi and Ronny Perry, who 
will be here to give the Redmen a 
demons! ration on how to play basket- 
ball in one easy lesson. The most you 
can possibly say for the Redmen is 
that they will be on the same floor. 

Without any doubt, Holy Cross is 
using this game for a tune-up before 
they start their schedule in earnest. 
If the Redmen had Rill Prevey hack 
this year along with a couple of other 
basketball players who have dropped 
OUt along the route, it would be pos- 
sible that they could at least make 
the Crusaders realize they were in a 
ball game. 

Of course, there is no doubt that 
there will be a large attendance, M 
many people in the immediate area 
>urT.>unding Amherst will want to 
Com< end see Holy Cross play. They 
will most likely have little if any 
interest on whether the Redmen score 
or not. 

If the Redmen are going to move 
into a faster league, they should first 
L'ct the ball players; not that the 



present squad is that bad, but they 
lack height, experience, and they are 
here at I'M for an education, not be- 
cause they are abnormally tall. 

There is no reason to humiliate the 
team by making them patsy's for 
other powerful school's where bas- 
ketball is on a much more profession- 
al basis. 

Looking over this season's schedule, 
unless Coach Hob Curran pulls ■ few 
rabbits out of the hat, the team will 
be more than lucky to win more than 
two ball games. 

Al Shumway 
Sports Editor 




Hockey Team 
To Form j 

Coach Mel Massucco announced tha; 
Director of Athletics, Warren A. Mc 
Guirk, had given permission for us* 
of the hockey equipment. 

Coach Massucco is setting up | 
hockey team which will play on a: 
informal basis this winter. 

His major problem now is to ge 
ice on which the team can practice 
This difficulty has been the gr*| 
bugaboo of hockey teams in the pas: 
Last year there was no hockey tean 
for this very reason. 

AH hockey players interested 
playing hockey are urged to in 
Coach Massucco as soon as possibk 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1952 



Captain Earle Markey. All-American candidate from West New York 
M J will lead Holy Cross Into the University of Massachusetts ftelct 
house on Tuesday evening Dec. 9 ss the Crusaders begin their defense 
efthe New England basketball crown. Crusader coach Bus Sheary 
wlU face his former assistant. Bob Curran. 1M8 Crusader captain who 
Is now eoaeh of the Redmen. 



Amherst Theatre 



DEC. 1-6 — THURS.-SAT. 



Gregory rtw" 

GARDNER 



HQflMANJARP 



HAYWARO TtCHH'COlOH 



SPORTS CALENDAR 

Dec. 

5 Swimming, Boston Univ. H 4 pm 

6 Basketball (F), Northeastern A 

6:30 



6 Basketball, Northeastern A 8:15 
9 Basketball (F), Holy Cross H 6:30 
9 Basketball, Holy Cross H 8:15 
9 Swimming, Amherst H 4 pm. 



DEC. 7-8 



SUN., MOX. 



Operation 
Secret 



WILDE 

STIVI 

COCHRAN 



NOTICE CLASS OF '56 



COME TO THE 

2rta 2*ta Zrta 

Polynesian Party 

Potent Planter's Punch 
Dancing Entertainment 

and 
20 Beautiful Exotic 
South Sea Beauties 



SAT., DEC. 6 — 8:00 



98 i 



RECORDINGS 



78 RPM 



15 RPM 



33 RPM 



Classical and Pops 



* SMALL PLAYERS & RADIOS 

Jeffery Amherst Music Shop 



•ON THE CORNER* 



Large Assortment 

of 
Christmas Cards 

Boxes and Individual Cards 

GIBSON — HALLMARK — RUST CRAFT 

A. J. HASTINGS 

NEWSDEALER & STATIONER 
Amherst, Mass. 




25 ttrands of tt««l wire start on H»«lr way to b« 
el*ctrolytically coated with copper, toad and brass. 



>i 'i'ii ■iagw^aiy«v, 




Part of Hio 600 foot long electroforming 
machines whrrt wiros go through successive 
baths of plating solutions. 




ENGINEERING 



Console of controls for entire process is readily 
operated when necessary, even though seldom 
used in the almost fully automatic operation 

..with a pioneering twist 



There** a raal incentive in working out ways to 
do things that have never been done before. And 
problems in pioneering are constantly cropping 
up at Western Electric— manufacturing unit of 
the Bell Telephone System. 
For example: the revolutionary electroforming 
process dreamed up and made a reality by West- 
ern Electric engineers for making copper coated 
steel wire. 

The big idea was this: Could a process be devel- 
oped in which successive coats of copper, lead 
and brass would be deposited on steel wire 
electrolytically in one continuous operation? 



Engineer* of varied .kills— electrical, mechani- 
cal, chemical, metallurgical, civil— went to work 
as a team. After solving many problems, they 
came up with a process that makes better, 
stronger wire at lower cost— does it at the rate 
of 1 % billion feet per year. 
Recent developments such as microwave radio 
relay networks for telephone calls and television 
programs— operator and customer dialing of 
long distance calls— secret electronic equipment 
for the Armed Forces— promise an ever- widen- 
ing field for young engineers of varied training at 
Western Electric. 



Western 



Electric 



Considering a Gift for Him? 



Try Thompson's 



Reebenacker, Chambers On 
All -Yankee Conference Team 



Reebenacker and Tony Cham- 
- the Kedmen were namel to the 
\\ Yankee Conference squad selected 
coaches of the six New Eng- 
.aiversities. 
the first time in Yankee Con- 
e balloting, two players were 
a first team post, as Ed I'e- 
•' Connecticut and Tony Cham- 
ki- of l T M received the same num- 
I rotes at offensive end. Pehota 

holdover from last year's All- 
ure team, while Chambers was 
the top pass receivers, ranking 
ong the nation's small college 
.■rs. 

Dispirito, the talented offen- 

. Kuard and defensive line backer 

•<te Island's Rams, became the 

player to make both platoons 

;. the All-Yankee Conference team. 

Dispirito, a senior, was named last 

to the defensive platoon, but 

year's balloting was high man 

positions. 

The only other repeater in the of- 

team was Pat Abbruzzi, the 

Island battering Ram, who was 

rd in the nation in rushing and 



16th in total offense. 

Four defensive players made the 
team for the second time. They were 
Berate "Slick" Pina, Rhode Island 
safety man; Dispirito; Joe Viscount, 
Connecticut end; and Gordon Thor- 
burn, of Maine, who made it last 
year as a defensive tackle and this 
year as a defensive end. 

OFFENSIVE TEAM 
LK Chambers, Mass. and I'ehota, 

Conn, (tie) 
LT — Deschene, Rhode Island 
LG — Butterfield, Maine 

C — Roy, Conn. 
RG— Dispirito, Rhode Islad 
RT— Rogers, Conn. 
RE— Herrick, UNH 
QB— Reebenacker, Ma.>s. 
HB — Abbruzzi, Rhode Island 
HB — Bettencourt, Conn. 
FB— Dewing, UNH 

DEFENSIVE TEAM 

LE — Thorburn, Maine 
LT — Cunningham, Conn. 
LG — Brenner, Rhode Island 
RG — Cianchette, Maine 
RT — Grann, Rhode Island 
RE— Viscount, Conn. 
LB— Dispirito, Rhode Island 
LB Murano, Conn. 
HB— Campbell, UNH 
HB— Tinsley, Conn. 
S — Pina, Rhode Island 



ogersmen Open Season 
liis Afternoon Against BU 



• Rogers' mermen open their sea- 
: this afternoon at 4 p.m. in the 
lajrt pool when they entertain the 
' swimming team. 

Led by captain Dick Cornfoot, the 

(-.•■urn's outstanding backstroke special - 

•!, the Redmen will be out to repeat 

R year's victory over BU. In last 

year's meet, dow-n at BU, Cornfoot 

d a pool record for the backstroke 

|a- he won easily. 

Besides the backstroke, Dick will 
kisc> swim in the medley relay which 
insists of three men, one doing 100 
yards breastroke, another man doing 
IM yards backstroke and the third 
man doing the final 100 yards free- 
|ftyle. 

Besides Cornfoot, there are three 
IrtWr seniors on the squad. They are 
|Art Steigleder, who will gwim in the 
v reastroke event and possibly the 

-dley relay, and Ed Sexton and 
[Art Belanger both of whom are 

'•trs. 

Coach Rogers also has three juniors 
whom he will count a great deal. 
Isej are Don Bell who was the out- 
handing breaststroker on last year's 
pam. Buster Campbell who was out- 
handing in the 220 and the 440 free- 
*yh events last winter, and Joe 
fhfen III who was outstanding in 
p 60, 100 and freestyle relay events. 
U'her juniors on the team are Dick 

•'-ores who will probably swim free- 
ze events and Bob Latour a back- 
er. 

m Rogers also has some good 
pphomores. Norman Steeves, Ed 

Sanson and Ray Proctor all free 

7-ers will all be counted on a great 



deal by Coach Rogers. Another sopho- 
more who will probably see action is 
Tom Tynan who is a backstroker and 
freest yler. 

Coach Rogers also has a pair of 
sophomore divers in Ken Hutchinson 
and Ted McKown who will push the 
two seniors, Ed Sexton and Art Bel- 
anger. 

One thing that is causing Joe 
Rogers headaches is the adding of a 
new event this year. This new event 
is the individual medley in which one 
swimmer does 100 yards backstroke, 
100 yards breastroke and 100 yards 
freestyle. The reason that this is 
causing conflict is that Coach Rogers 
is short ot freestylers this year, and 
it will mean that he will have to use 
tired swimmers in some events 
against fresh swimmers from the 
team. 

Graduation took away one of Joe 
Rogers' outstanding freestylers when 
Mitch Jacque got his diploma last 
June. Another bad break was when 
last year's captain, Freddie Bartlett, 
joined the service this summer in- 
stead of coming back to school. He 
also was an outstanding freestyler. 
Lou Prokopowich, who was another 
outstanding freestyler last winter de- 
cided not to swim this season. 

This lark of freestylers will prob- 
ably bring about Joe Rogers' con- 
tinual bugaboo, i. e. coming up to the 
last event, the 440 freestyle relay, 
with his best men tired out thereby 
losing the meet by a close margin. 
Last year, the Redmen lost two or 
three meets by losing this last event. 



A UNIT OF THE BELL SYSTEM SINCE 1882 



Stockbridge 

News 

by D. Freeman 

Saturday, Dec. 6th open in 

ir date books gents, that's the night 

•he freshman reception dance. Both 

h and seniors are invited to 

Tickets cost nothing and it 

; be semi-formal. Music by the 

| sters". Let's hope we get a 

'A t rnout this Saturday night. 

*W. 10th the senior class in Food 

[•''a.-ment traveled to New York 

; ! > for the 37th National Hotel 

Position. The group under the gui- 

f Professor Culbertson and 

"son spent 3 days in the big 

^or: inga, they took in some 500 

osition booths and sat in on sev- 

'ures, while afternoons were 

N v ith trips to the Waldorf As- 

Pj r 'd the Edward Davis Meat 

'■*>ag Plant, where the manager 



took them on a tour of the estab- 
lishment. On the way out of town 
the group spent an hour at the U- 
nited Nations Building. The trip was 
said to be both enjoyable and profit- 
able and thanks are due to all who 
made this trip possible. 

Basketball tryouts are still going 
on this week. Coach Kosakowski 
hopes he can better last year's rec- 
ord of 5 and 7 with new blood on 
the squad, two of which are Bob Lee 
and Joe Camberato. Mainstays of the 
team last year that are returning 
are Joe Freitas, Pinky Kasperson, 
and Bob White who is the captain 
of this year's team. 

We have 11 games scheduled so 
far and are hoping for a few more. 
Our first game is with Western Mass. 
Sch. of Pharmacy on December 15th. 
This year the team is up against a 
strong Leicester Jr. College team and 
also we're playing Thayer Academy 
for the first time in basketball. 



All Yankee Conference Quarterback 





Photo used courtesy of Springfield Union 



Kedmen To Meet Huskies In 
Season's Opener Tomorrow Night 



The Redmen basketball team open 
their season tomorrow night at North- 
eastern, at 8:15 pm. 

Led by Capt. Hank Mosychuk, the 
team will be made up principally of 
veterans of last year's basketball 
wars. Mosychuk is expected to start 
in one of the guard spots. The other 
guard will be either senior, Frankie 
Barous, or sophomore, Bob Clark. 

Ed Conceison will be the probable 
starting center with Jack Delahunt 
as an alternate. Bill Stephens will 
start at right forward, and either 
John MacLeod or Gerald Cohen will 
be at the other forward slot. 

To make up for the lack of height, 
Coach Bob Curran will have the team 
employ the five man weave on of- 
fense, and on defense they will use 
the man to man defense. 

Last year, the Redmen lost a close- 
ly contested game with the Huskies 
in an overtime match. The Redmen 
will be out to avenge this defeat. The 
spirit on the team is high for this 
opening game, and the players ex- 
pect to come home with the bacon. 

The Redmen face a rough 19-game 
slate, and Coach Bob Curran is any- 
thing but optimistic about the team's 
chances of a good season. 

After the Northeastern game, the 
Redmen open their home season with 
Holy Cross next Tuesday night. To 
put it very mildly, this may turn out 
t.(. be a massacre. As last year's sports 
editor put it when the game was 
announced, "wouldn't it be easier to 
commit suicide?" 



Holy Cross will bring such lum- 
inaries as Earle Markey, a strong 
candidate for All-American honors, 
Togo Palazzi and Ronny Perry. 

The Freshman basketball team has 
made its final cuts and is down 
to 22 men. 

Coach Chet Gladchuck will take 
12 men down to Northeastern to play 
in the prelim to the main game. The 
other 10 will remain to play Mount 
Hermon in the Cage. 

The season's schedule is as fol- 
lows: 



VARSITY 




Dec. 




»> Northeastern 


(A) 8:15 


8 Holy Cross 


(H) 8:15 


IS Worcester Tech 


(A) 8:30 


19 Amherst 


(H) 8:15 


Jan. 




6 Tufts 


(A) 8:15 


9 Middle bury 


(A) 8:15 


10 Vermont 


(A) 8:30 


IS Williams 


(H) 8:15 


15 Boston Univ. 


(H) 8:15 


17 New Hampshire 


(A) 8:15 


Feb. 




12 Rhode Island 


(H) 8:15 


14 Springfield 


(H) 8 : 1 f, 


17 A .1. C. 


(H) 8:16 


19 M. I. T. 


(A) 8:30 


24 Clark 


(H) 8:15 


26 Connecticut 


(A) 8:30 


28 New Hampshire 


(H) 8:15 


March 




3 Trinity 


(A) 8:45 


7 Coast Guard 


(A) 8:.'{0 


FROSH 


Dec. 




6 Northeastern 


(A) 6:30 


9 Holy Cross 


(H) 8: JO 


13 Worcester Tech 


(A) 7:15 



Reebenacker S«-ts 

Ne\* Yankee 
Conference Record 

Five Yankee Conference individual 
records wars shattered in the 1952 
campaign. 

Noel Reebenacker. the aerial SCC •>'■ 

Charlie O'Rourke'i Redmen; Kin I'ai 
tbbruzxi, who ripped off L200*yatdx 

for Rhode Island's Rams; and Little 

Joey Bettencourl of Conneeticul all 
hu»K up new conference marks. 

Abbrussi, who hunsjupi new single 
game rushing record with 806 yard 
against Nee Hampshire, had 618 foi 
thr lour conference games, ■ seasonal 
record. 

Bettencourl set a new conference 
•coring record with 80 points, sad also 
a new record (m- ground gained oi 
passes received. His partner In tfo 
Dassing circus was Irv Psaciera, 

\oel Reehesscker, the tecond rank 
in small college passer in the na 
tion, li ii r i j.- up the pitching record foi 
conference passers with 7'.»!» yards 
in three games. 

Jeep Munsey, <>f New Hampshire. 
l<-rl the conference punters far th- 
■econd straight isanm. hut his mark 

of 86 yards per kick, was short of 
his record of 42.2 in 1!»51. 

R e dm en who stood high in the sta- 
tistics were Cigi Howland who tied 
for fourth in scoring with 18 points: 
and was second in yards gained pass 
receiving with 252 yards. Tony Chain- 
b*n was third in pass receiving with 
188 yards. Jack Casey was close be- 
hind Chambers with lf»8 yards gained 
pass receiving. Ceorge Hicknell was 
third in the conference in punting 
with an average of .'{.'1.8 yards per 
game. 

CONFERENCE R WORDS 
Most yards by rush in on* season 

Abbruzzi, R.I., 618 1952 
Most points in one season 

Bettencourt, Conn. 60 1952 
Most yards by passing in one season 

Rc.-benacker, Mass. 799 1952 
Pass receiving, total yards, one sea- 
son 

Bettencourt, Conn. 267 1952 
Best punt average 

Munsey, UNH 42.2 1951. 



Intramurals 

Sidney W. Kauffman, Director of 
Intramural Athletics, announced to- 
day that the basketball program will 
begin on December 16 for the frater- 
nities and the week following Christ- 
mas vacation for the other two 
leagues. 

A schedule totalling 206 games is 
planned, with the largest number of 
participants possible in mind. As in 
the past season, three leagues will 
operate — one for the fraternities and 
two for dormitories and other inde- 
pendent teams. 

Last year, Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
won League A, the Independents won 
League B, and the Cast-offs triumph- 



Bagattaway Enthusiasts 
If you have ever toyed with the 
idea of playing lacrosse and would 
like to represent our school, please 
attend a lacrosse meeting in Room 10 
of the Physical Education bulding on 
Monday, Dec. 8, at 4 pm. 



Swimming Tests 
Compulsory swimming tests for all 
frosh football, soccer and trackmen 
will be next Monday afternoon, Dec. 
8 at 4 pm. 

ed in League C. In the elimination 
playoff, SAE beat the Cast-offs 42 
to 24 to gain the intra-mural champ- 
ionship. Schedules of all the games 
will be sent out to participants on 
December 10. 



Chambers 

Continued from page 1 
the honor, but he gave special thanks 
to the rest of the team. He said that 
the good blocking that he got 
and the bulls-eye passing of Reeb 
were what made it possible to re- 
ceive this award. 

In the nation as a whole this year, 
Tony was seventh among pass re- 
ceivers from small colleges with 37 
catches. In yards gained passing. 
Tony was second to only Gigi How- 
land for the Redmen. He also tied 
Howland for points scored during 
the season as he caught seven of 
Reeb's heaves for a total of 42 points. 

Tony also received other honors 
this week as h e was chosen on the 
All-Yankee Conference offensive e- 
leven. However, he was forced to 
share this title with Ed Pehota of 
Connecticut who tied him in the vote 
getting. 

Noel Reebenacker made honorable 
mention for Little-All American along 
with other such stars as Pat Ab- 
bruzzi of Rhode Island and Gay Sal- 
vucci of AIC. 

Coach O'Rourke loses his ace pas- 
ser thi/i year. Therefore he will have 
to find, if possible, a capable replace- 
ment. However, if the passes are any- 
where within his reach, Tony will 
clamp his fingers around the ball. 



Stockbridge FB 
Choses Co-Captains 

Ernie Fournier, outstanding back 
and leading scorer on this fall's 
Stockbridge football team, and Don 
Barber, a tackle, were elected co- 
captains for the 1953 edition of Coach 
Kosakowski 's team. 

Both of these players were 60-min- 
ute men playing on both offense. 






Crocdell library 

U of U 
Amhers5, Mass. 



TUB MA^ACW'^TTS COLLEGIAN, FRIPAVv PECEMflBB »i > 1952 



Bulletin Board of the Campus 



Operetta Guild Tryouts 

Auditions for the "Vagabond King" 
pit orchestra will be held on VVednes- 
lay, Dec. 10 at 7 p.m. in Memorial 
Hall auditorium. 

Operetta Guild Instrumental Direc- 
tor Joseph Contino announced that 
the orchestration includes violins, vio- 
las, cellos, bass, flutes, oboe, clarinets, 
bassoon, trumpets, trombones, per- 
cussion, and piano. Both students and 
fatuity aiv eligible to participate and 
are invited to audition. 

Anyone Interested but unable to at- 
tend the audition is asked to contact 
Mr. Contino at the Music office in 
Mem hall. 



INFORMAL DANCE COMM. 

A letter is beinp sent to all social 
chairmen or club presidents in regard 
to the University Informal Dance 
Committee meeting and its purpose. 
A meeting of all social .chairmen or 
presidents will be held in 0. C. audi- 
torium on Wednesday, Dec. 10, 1952 
at 6:80 as previously stated. 

HILLEL 

Dr. Elliot Allen will be featured at 
Hillel's last service and discussion to- 
night at Hillel at 8. Dr. Allen will 
speak on "Jewish Life in the 18th 
Century Novel." 

SIGMA XI LECTURE 

At a Sigma Xi lecture on Dec. 10 
Dr. Paul Doty of Harvard university 
will speak on the subject of "Protein 
Interactions". The meeting will be in 
Goessmann auditorium at 8 p.m. 

Professor Doty an associate profes- 
sor at Harvard has specialized in 
physical chemistry of polymers and 
proteins. His lecture should be of val- 
ue to anyone interested in nutrition 
and particularly in the role of pro- 
teins, Mr. Allen E. Andersen of the 
Massachusetts chapter of Sigma Xi 
said. 



Frat. and Sor. Informals 

Continuing a policy for a better 
photographic representation in the '53 
Index, the following schedule for the 
fraternity and sorority informal 
house activity pictures has been an- 
nounced. 

An effort will be made, with the co- 
operation of the members, to place in 
the INDEX pictures that best portray 
the unique activities of groups (4 to 8 
persons) within the house, such as 
playing cards, bull-sessions, etc. 

Please expect the INDEX staff 
photographer with as many members 
present as possible. Do not "dress up" 
for these pictures; they are to be as 
casual as possible. Contact Ralph 
Levitt, ZZZ, tel. 8255, at once if a 
change of schedule is needed. A min- 
imum of two pictures per house must 
be taken at the time scheduled, or by 
Dec. 14. 

Thurs., Dec. 4 6:00 LXA 

6:30 QTV 

Fri., Dec. 5 6:45 XO 

6:15 KKG 

6:30 AEP 

7:00 SAE 

Sat., Dec. 6 1:00 TX 

1:30 PSK 

2:00 KS 

2:30 SDT 

3:00 PBP 

3*30 SK 

Tues., Dec. 9 6:00 SPE 

6:30 PON 

7:15 KAT 

Thurs., Dec. 11 6:00 AGR 

6:30 TEP 



WMUA News 

WMUA announces 1 new competi- 
tions for announcers. Any student 
on campus is eligible to try out in 
these competitions, including those 
who may have tried out before. Any- 
one who is interested may: 

Call Station WMUA, 1644, during 
broadcasting hours Monday, Tuesday, 
Friday, or Saturday nights. Or, call 
or come to the WMUA office on the 
second floor of Draper Hall on Mon- 
day through Friday afternoons. The 
telephone number at Draper is 900 
ext. 425. A third alternative is to 
contact Al Taylor at Sigma Phi Ep- 
silon. 

These competitions will be run by 
the station: the aim of the competi- 
tions is to secure more and better an- 
nouncers for the station. 



With The Greeks 



Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Announcing: Basin Street Ball. 
Where: Sig Ep, ( J Chestnut Street, 
When: Saturday, Dec. 6. What time: 
from 8-12 p.m. What kind: Water- 
front, New Orleans Costume party. 
For whom: For the campus. 

A floorshow featuring imported, ex- 
ported and half-potted talent is the 
break to come midway in the party. 
Dancing, singing and planned enter- 
tainment are on the agenda so come 
one and all. 



Air Force School Delegate 

First Lieutenant Alton B. Cole, 
a&st. pro. of air science and tactics 
has been selected to attend the USAF 
Air-Ground Operations School it was 
learned Wednesday. 

This school gives officera of all 
services an understanding of all close 
cooperation and coordination needed 
between the tactical air force and 
armies in the field. 

The school will be held at the High- 
land Pines Inn, Southern Pines, North 
Carolina during the week of Dec. 6, 
1952. 



Lost — a dark blue water repellent 
jacket, last week. Finder please notify 
Donald Reed, Baker 317. Reward. 
Found — Whoever lost a bumper jack 
in back of the Housing office last Mon- 
day may get it from Buster Holden 
at the Housing Office. 



Drill Team Tryouts 

The first meeting of drill team can- 
didates will be held on Dec. 16 in 
Bowker auditorium at 5 p.m. 

All girls, except seniors, who are 
interested in competing for positions 
on the 1953 drill team are urged to 
attend this meeting. Drill Master 
Clem Burlingame emphasized that 
this one meeting is being called so 
that administrative details can be 
completed before the spring training 
sessions in April. 

The program for the meeting will 
include an orientation and movies of 
all the 1952 routines. 

Those who find it impossible to at- 
tend and who are interested are asked 
to report to Mr. Contino at the Music 
office in Mem hall. 



ATTENTION SENIORS: Class 

rings for 1958 will be 3old at the C- 
Store next week, Dec. 8-12, from 10 
a.m. until 12 noon and from 2 to 4 
p.m. This will be the last opportunity 
to get your rings before Christmas. 



Found — ■ girl's watch. Contact Wil- 
ljam Harry, Greenough. 



Gov't Speech . . . 

Continued from page 1 
cannot set a chain of command. His 
background will help him in that he 
knows how to manage a large under- 
taking, and he knows how to dele- 
gate responsibility to individuals. 

Burnet is of the opinion that Eisen- 
hower will try to work out a staff 
system In the government patterned 
after the Army method. Gov. Adams 
of New Hampshire, who has been ap- 
pointed assistant to the president, 
will probably act as chief of staff, 
svi'h the duties of working with the 
cabinet. The cabinet will not work as 
a team, but as a group of individual 
advisers to the president. 

Mr. Bumes pointed out that this 
program of consolidation will take 
place only if the world situation be- 
comes static or improves. If the 
world situation should get worse, 
Burnes believes that Eisenhower has 
both the personal ability and the con- 
gressional backing to solve the prob- 
lems of government. However, if the 
situation calls for anything like an 
all-out war on the continent of Asia, 
Eisenhower may have some trouble 
with a rather conservative congress. 

In the event of a depression, Burnes 
feels that the President's staff organ- 
ization may remove him from nut- 
side advice. Therefore, we may pos- 
sibly expect the traditional Republi- 
can method of dealing with depres- 
sions, that is, the stimulation of in- 
vestment. He might not act until it 
is too late. This would have catastro- 
phic results, as the economy of the 
entire world is dependent upon the 



Zeta Zeta Zeta 

Recently initiated were Art Geis- 
ler, Bert Richards, and Ed Stiles, of 
'54, and Ron Babineau, Jim David, 
Don Halloran, Charlie Hamilton, 
George McCrillis, Paul Maclnnis, 
John Pavlovich, all of the class of '66. 

Brothei- Bob McNulty was given a 
sendoff before the Thanksgiving va- 
cation. He is entering the service of 
his country, and his presence will be 
greatly missed. 

Congratulations are extended to 
Brother Ed Beckwith and his wife, 
Betty, on the arrival of Ed, Jr., 
weighing in at 9 lbs., 10 oz. 

Now that the elections are over, the 
brothers have decided to forget the 
National crisis and go native in 
"Polynesia." Tomorrow night, all bar- 
barians, bowery boys, and foreign re- 
fugees on campus are invited to come 
and drown their sorrows in cocoanut 
milk. 



Delta Sigma Chi 

Delta Sigma Chi will hold a 
this Saturday night at QTV. Decor* 
tions will depict the moods of 
dents after Dean's Saturday g . 
have been announced. The par 
open and will last from 8 to 12 

At Monday night's meeting the fia 
ternity initiated George Siddall, i 
of '55. 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon proudK a 
nounces that two brothers, Bob 
Cross and Walter Faren, have been 
accepted into Medical School. ] 
Chambers will reign as No. 1 at 
from the house this season with hii 
recognition from conference con 
as first string All Yankee Confei 
left end. 

Sunday, Dec. 7, has been set Mtdt 
as parents day at 118 Sunset Aw. 
The boys' folks will be entertained by 
a Minerva Club meeting for the n 
ers and moving pictures or pinoehh 
for the fathers in the afternoon, 
a buffet supper and general gathenr.- 
in the evening. 

The members will play host to (' 
Omega sorority with an informal ■ 
cial affair on Friday evening, Da 
5th. Entertainment will be provide<i 
by "Coop and Chords" with Punky u 
M. C. Saturday evening, the hi 
will hold an invitation party. 



Alpha Gamma Rho 

The MU chapter of Alpha Gamma 
Rho pledged Joel Whittemore of the 
class of '54 on Nov. 17. 

The chapter held an informal dance 
at the Drake hotel on Nov. 22 with 
about 30 couples attending. 

economy of the United States. There- 
fore, Mr. Burnes feels that the Presi- 
dent will pay close attention to the 
domestic situation. 

In discussing the situation for 
1956, politically speaking, the prob- 
lem of the Republicans in the next 
four years will be to convert the per- 
sonal victory of Eisenhower of 1952 
into a part victory for the Republi- 
cans for 1956. The only method by 
which this can be done is through 
good relations between the President 
and Congress. If they can do this, and 
break into the Democratic coalition, 
the country may look forward to an- 
other period of Republican adminis- 
tration, perhaps rivaling the period 
from the Civil War until 1932. 



Chi Omega 

Iota Beta chapter of Chi Omegi 
announces the recent initiation of 
Lorna Wildon, '53, Barbara White, 
Joan Bonr.allie and Janet Hoedeckei, 
all '55, and the pledging of Dorothy 
Radulski, '53, Barbara Ryan, '54 an>i 
Elaine Maitland, Barbara Barnett 
and Janet Smith, all '55. 

During the past football season Chi 
Omega held several cider and dough- 
nut parties after the home games. 
Ann-Marie Burrell, social chairman, 
was in charge of the affairs. 



Lost— a Kingston watch with silver 
expansion bracelet in the vicinity of 
Mem Hall or Durant's restaurant. Will 
♦he finder ulease contact Paul Tela. 
Brooks, 307. 



Vermont Student 
Likes Newspaper 

(ACP)— This letter was sent to th. 
editor of the Vermont Cynic, Usjvtr- 

sity of Vermont: 

"To the Editor: I like your ru-.\s- 
paper. It is good. It is sometime 
funny. My roommate lets me read it 
I have a dog. His name is Rusty. H>- 
likes to read it. I have a cat. H> 
name is Kitty. She reads it. I at 
the 1st grade. I am 69 years old 
Mother says I'm crazy. Mother is al- 
ways right. I like your newspap- 
am crazy. 

A friend." 



— 



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aWf TE1X ho* ^^.we it the test of 
. Y OU CAN -TV unti l you ^ve as yoU r 

» * S y ° Ur Americas most l^j^ days and see 
ti me. Try *-££, only Camel- ^ Camels ar e 
~* £ ^flavorful, how enioy 

how mild, ho* k aft er week. 

pack after pack, ^ 



cigarettes 
per ye° r ' « * 

There most be 
a reason why .^ 



To*."- 1 - ° ' ( 




MILITARY BALL 

TICKETS 

ON SALE NOW 

IN C-STORE 




UNIVERSITY 

CALENDAR 

BUY ONE NOW 

IN C-STORE 



l0 l LXIII— NO. 19 I'l'HLISHKI) TWICE WEEKLY 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



FRIDAY. DECEMHER ... 1H..2 



irst Formal of Season To See 
'Chickens" and Dress Uniforms 



i 



Who will wear the chickens? Will it be: S. Stevens, ('. Handy, S. Mayna- 
han. J. Lapworth, or J. Rex? 



[London* Symphony Performance 
Hailed Best of Afternoon 



by Will Richter 



Kiich Leinsdorf and the Rochester 
[nilharmonic Orchestra have set some 
|i r d of a record. Last Sunday after- 
|r> f >n saw their third concert appear- 
■M htii- in four years; the large, re- 
^ptive audience was an indication of 

popularity of this ensemble. 
[The program started promptly at 
|^>, which was one mistake, and with j 
ng performance of Haydn's 
London' 1 Symphony, which was an- 
ther. 

Hr, I * insdorf, no doubt fooled by 
previooa appearances here, over- 
I ted the concert etiquette of at 
1 persons, late arrivals who 
in between movements and 
*-'<i nsideiable delay and distrac- 
r, n. Ar opening group of three short 
1 s would have been preferable. 

The ;. cond mistake was that the 
Mormaaee of the "London" Sym- 
pony s so excellent as to over- 
Mow the rest of the program, which 
1 if a contemporary suite, 

fesrti Meadows, and Flags," by 
' H" v. and Rachmaninoff's Third 
I'm ph. 

|The S lite, "Hearts, Meadows, and 

[ a K*"> U an interesting work, rem- 

Seenl f Respighi in passages, bril- 

>ntly rchestrated and well-per- 

r^-ed owever, it reminded this re- 

e *" r Max Steiner's film music, 

: XP- hat serves as a background 



to a narrative, but says little by it- 
self; in fairness it should Im- men- 
tioned that Mr. Steiner's compositions 
arc more melodious as well. Only the 
second movement, "April Fool's Day", 
found a really warm reception; this 
movement was I scherzo in the liter- 
al sense of the word, a musical joke, 
wittily composed, and go playfully 
performed as to bring ■ broad smile 

to Mr. Liinsdoi f's face as he conduct- 
ed in hi> unique style. 

The concluding wok, Rachmani- 
noff's Third Symphony, displayed the 
cyclic use of motifs throughout the 
three movements, as may also be Men 
in Cesar Franck's D-Minor Symphony. 
While not the most powerful of Rach- 
maninoff's compositions, it made a 
satisfactory finale to the program. As 
an encore the orchestra offered Pro- 
kofiev's "Mass" from Romeo and Jul- 
iet. 

Here's an amusing sidelight: 

To aid the Concert Association in 
selecting next year's artists, ballots 
were distributed in the programs and 
the audience were requested to vote 
for eight attractions. On the list was 
included, to no one's surprise, the 
Rochester Philharmonic Orchestra. 

One gentleman cast his entire eight 
votes in a block for the Rochester 
Philharmonic to return next year. 

His name: Erich Leinsdorf. 



lai ipdenCountyResidenceaMust 



|The t 

M ir 

"atio; 
\>a 

tw, 

pre*. 
red 

[J, •• 
Muat 

M* f 



stees of the Horace Smith 

ringfield, Mass., will make 

Jnder the Walter S. Barr 

fellowships for the scholas- 

'">3-54 in the total amount 

>r advanced study and re- 

he fellowships are limited 

its of Hampden County, 

have been or about to be 

from college. Awards may 

•arying amounts, generally 

ban $1000 each, for one 



year with the expectation that they 
will be continued if it seems war- 
ranted. 

The felldu'xhips will be awarded on 
the basis of comparison of records 
from colleges and schools attended 
and all other uertinent information, 
including financial resources available 
to the candidate. Candidates may be 
asked to take the Graduate Record 

Exam. 

Continued on page 4 



The first big formal dance on the 
social calendar of the l T . of M., the 
annual Military Rail, will be held tins 
Friday, Dec. 12, at the Amherst Col 

lege Gymnasium. 

Music for the evening will be pro- 
vided by Ray Mckinley and "the most 
versatile hand in the land". 

The highlight of the evening will 
Ik' the selection of the "Honorary 
Colonel" from the five candidates 
choHM earlier this year, Jane Rex, 
Site Moynihan, Carol Handy, Jean 
Lapworth, and Shirley Stevens. 

Also featured during the evening 
will be musical selections by the new 
Freshman girls' fTOUp, "The Hal 
monaires", and the traditional mens' 
double quartet, "The Statesmen." 

Advanced ROTC students nr, to 
obtain tickets from the Military de- 
partment offices, and Freshmen, 
Sophomores, and all Others mitg ob- 
tain tickets at the C-Store between 
8 and •"» each day. 

The committee for the ball is: (Jen- 
eral Chairman, Clint Wells; Secre- 
tary, Robert Hyman; Band Chairman, 
Rob Servais; Colonel Chairman, Ken 
Walsh; Publicity Chairman, Charlie 
Shields; Hall Chairman, John W'hal- 

ell. 



— Slight Error — 

(ACP) When ■ sophomore at Co- 
lumbia College of Physicians and Sur- 
geons was asked how large ;' 'lo s «' 
of a certain drug he would adminis 
ter to I specified patient, he prompt 

ly replied, "six grains." 

A minute later the student realized 
he had made *» mistake and asked if 
he could correct his answer. The pro- 
fessor glanced at his watch and said, 
"Well, you can revise your answer 

if you like, but your patient has hern 
dead for exactly 4f> seconds." 



Pre- Registration 

Pre-Regiatration is scheduled to 

. -, .ke place between the dates of Dec. 

8 to 20. The time and place for each 
student will be announced in his 

classes. 

Past spring the students made out 
programs for both semesters of this 
year. If a minimum amount of 
changes occur in the schedules dur- 
ing this pre-registration, it will be 
discontinued after this year. 



Thief Makes 
Goodlla u I Over 
UM Vacation 

Two UM fraternities were broken 
into over the Thanksgiving vacation. 
Theives forced a window on the 
south side of Kappa Sigma Frater- 
nity, and made off with several ra- 
dios, a shotgun, and a typewriter. 
The campus police believe that it 
was the same crew which jimmied 
a window on the northwest porch of 
Phi Sigma Kappa and stole two type- 
writers, a radio, two suits, and a 
raccoon coat valued at $'200. The to- 
tal loot is be li e ve d to be in the vicin- 
ity of $1,0(10. 

"Red" Rlasko, campus |>ol iceman 
said that the fraternities were locked 
up better than they ever have been 
when the campus police made a check 
of the houses Wednesday afternoon 
and evening. 

The campus police are cooperating 
with the town and state police in an 
effort to apprehend the criminals, but 
according to reports, the clues so far 
have been slim. 



Full House For 

'Nike of Athena 

Parlhenos' 

by Ro (Jiinm 

"The Nike of Athena Parthenos" 
was the topic of a lecture by Dr. Rhys 
Carpenter, noted archaelogist, on 
Thursday, December 4th. 

lh. Carpenter asserted that his 
talk would Ik- an "intensive" study 
of the Nike, or "winged victory" which 
stood in the hand of the statue of 
the goddess of Athena in the Parth- 
enon over two thousand years ago. 
Slides accompanied the lecture, the 
early portion of which was devoted 
to the study of the statue of Athena 
itself and then of the copies of tin- 
Nike which have Im-cii fashioned 
through the centuries. 

The discussion actually centered 
shout a statue, now in a museum at 

Pennsylvania, Dr. Carpenter traced 

the method hy which he was deter 
mined that this is an authentic rS 
production of the Nike of Athena. 
Questions which he answered in his 
explanation wen- why the hands and 
feet of the statue are missing, why 
there are small Vermillion stains on 
the lower part of the statue, and 
what is the point that conclusively in- 
dicated that this is a copy of Athena's 
Nike. 

Although the subject was rather 
complex for an archaelogical neo- 
phyte Dr. Carpenter's presentation 
was so well-organized that it could 
be grasped by the entire audience. 
Humour and subtlety aided in making 
this lecture, sponsored by the Fine- 
Arts Council, pleasurable as well as 
informative. 



Uncle Sam 

Wants You 

A men's Armed Services panel will 
be held in Bowker auditorium, Dee, 11 
at 11 a.m. 

Representatives of the Army, Na- 
vy, Air Force, Marines and Coast 
Guard will present up-to-date facts 
concerning officer procurement, sum- 
mer and reserve programs for under- 
graduates and seniors. 

All Service representatives will hold 
personal interviews Dec. 1 1 from 1 to 
5 p.m. in the Placement Service office 
oil the second floor in South College. 

Would You Prefer 
Kenton or Chorus 

The University Concert association 
in its endeavor to give the student 
body a stronger voice in the selection 
of concerts has prepared a general 
list of performers and groups that 
might be available for the 1963-34 
series (e.g. Philadelphia Symphony 
Orchestra, Stan Kenton, and Fred 
Waring). 

This list was presented as a ballot 
to the student body at the concert 
last Sunday afternoon. Kach student 
made eight selections that he would 
like to have appear on this campus. 

To afford every student an oppor- 
tunity to make his selection, the Con- 
cert Association suggests that any 
who wishes to do so, make out a bal- 
lot at the Music office, Memorial Hall 
anytime before Thursday, Dec. 11. 



—IMPORTANT NOTICE— 
There will be a very important 
meeting of th Collegian editorial and 
business staffs today at 5 p.m. in 
the Collegian office. Attendance is 
compulsory. • 



Announcement 

of 



Advanced Competitions 

for 

COLLEGIAN Executive Posts 

*To select the most competent team for carrying on the services 
provided by this Vtw and Responsible Press to its community, 
the Outgoing" Seniors, as the nominating committee of the stair. 
will conduct Advanced Competitions for all executive positions 
on the editorial, news atid business stairs. 

*The Collegian is open to any Undergraduate. Collegian expel i 

ence and demonstrated ability area major requirement for most 

of the executive positions. Fair and objective tests will he pro- 
vided by the Outgoing Seniors. All sophomores and juniors on 
The Collegian are urged to participate. 

*The new staff will put out the next to the last issue of this se- 
mester and The Collegian during the next semester. If there are 
enough applicants, a Tuesday staff and a Friday staff will be or- 
ganized. 

* All you have to do — if you are willing to accept one or more of 
the executive positions on either the Tuesday or Friday paper — 
is to fill out this week the Advanced Competitions Registration 
Form, and to leave this completed form on the Executive Bdi- 

tor's desk. 

*Any questions about the advanced competitions will be an- 
swered at a Collegian Meeting Thursday at 7 p.m. 
*If you can read and write fill out the Advanced Competitions 
Registration form this week. Copies are available in The Colleg- 
ian office. 

Serve Your Campus Community! 

The Most Powerful Newspaper 
On Campus Needs You! 



THK MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, TI'ESDAY. DECEMBER 9, 19:>2 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. TUESDAY, DECEMUEK 9. Iff] 



Subscription price— $8.00 per year; »«.00 per semester 



Office: Memorial Hall 



Entered as second class matter at the post office at Amherst, Mass. Printed 
twice weekly during the academic year, except during vacation and examin- 
ation periods; once a week when a holiday falls in that week. Accepted for 
mailing under the authority of the act of March S, 1879, as amended by the 
act of June 11, 1934. 

Official undergradii.tr newspaper of the Unireraity of Massachusetts. The staff la responsible 
for its contents— no farolty members reading it for accuracy or approval prior to pabllcation. 



Advertising Men Wanted 

|Th»- Collegia" has openings for ■ local advertising manager for both 
the Tuesday and Friday issues, anil for advertising assistants. 

)Local ads give the Collegian almost double the Income from the same 
advertising space than do national ads because coin missions are paid to 
national advertising salesmen or agencies. 

y.Moie local ads would be interesting to our readers, a service to mer- 
chants in the community, and a means for increasing the news space 
in The Collegian. 

ylf you are willing to provide these three services by soliciting ads for 
your newspaper you are invited to introduce yourself to the Business 
Manager in the Collegian office tonight between 7 and 7:80 p.m. 

>lf you cannot stop bv the Collegian office tonight, stop by anytime dur- 
ing this week, fill out an Advanced Competition Registration Form, 
and leave the completed form on the Executive Editor's desk. 

)<>n this form indicate that you would like to sell local advertising space. 

|The local advertising manager will be selected between now and the 
end of the semester. 

fcYotl do not have to be a Collegian member to apply for the position of 
local advertising manager or for an advertising assistantship. 

Serve Your Campus Community! 

The Most Powerful Newspaper 
on Campus Needs You! 



Letters to the Editor Silver Whistle Cast 

Makes Play Success 



by Geoitfie Tyler 



Dear Editor: 

I fully realize that life can't be /1f 

beautiful all of the time, but it Mora I JMot Clear 

seems to me pure negligence on the 
part of some to make it considerably 
less so for others. The Roister Doister's presentation 

I am directly referring to the out- j of Robert E. McEnroe's "The Silver 
ragi qui number of people who noisily , Whistle" was entertaining and heart- 
arrived twenty minutes late for the ' warming. Whatever it lacked in a 
concert Sunday afternoon. ; concrete message for the audience, 

Not only was their delayed arrival j can be attributed to the play itself 



To the Seniors Specifically 

Burying his head in the sand never did much for the ostrich 
but convince others that he is not too bright. Seniors who will- 
fully missed the Senior Class Meeting held last Thursday during 
Convo hour are heading for the same goal as the ostrich. There 
are some 585 people who will graduate (we hope) in June. Atten- 
dance at the meeting fell short of 150 people. In the hands of that 
160 lay the responsibility of handling the basic details which will 
insure ■ smooth-running and active commencement. Is lack of in- 
let est even in your own graduation and Senior Week going to 
cause repitition of the fiascoes of the class of '52 — the business 
of an orchestra for Soph-Senior, a satisfactory class gift, and in- 
ability of some seniors to secure banquet tickets? 

You contributed to the S4,OO.i.78 in the treasury. You will be 
the ones to enjoy what that money will purchase. How about 
showing a little interest in how the money is to be spent and not 
buying a pig in a poke? 

E.K.M. 



disquieting but it was a direct insult 
not only to the noted conductor seri- 
ously engaged in leading his artists, 
but also to the intent listeners. If 
many others managed to get there on 
time, why should these be the favored 
few? 

I sincerely hope that the outstand- 
ing ovation given by the audience 
cancelled any adverse opinions of our 
students. 

May I extend, on behalf of music 
lovers of the campus, a hopeful in- 
vitation to the late-comers to kindly 
arrange their entrance in the future 

» coincide with the concert's begii 
ning. 

Sincerely yours, 
Janice Anne Chaskes 



A Word to the Wise 

Something more than idle curiosity has prompted us to won- 
der just how much and what kind or prestige is required for any 
person or persons of note to receive the courtesy of promptness in 
those who come to observe. Certainly the exhibition put on Sun- 
day afternoon in the Cage (by the students who came late, not 
the Rochester Philharmonic) did not reflect much credit on our 
manners. Mr. Loinsdorf must indeed be an amiable person to en- 
dure with a smile such annoyances not once but twice. 

Arthur Fiedler of the Boston Pops Orchestra which will per- 
form at our next concert has a reputation for not permitting poor 
work from his performers and for not allowing rudeness in his 
audiences as we showed yesterday. 

The whole campus is looking forward to the advent of the 

Boston Pops in Amherst. 

E.R.M. 



Dear Editor: 

In Friday's Collegian you said you 
only studied 8 weeks to get a diploma. 
My figures say three times that fig- 
ure. If we went on a five day week 
we would have approximately 180 
days of classes or 4320 hours which 
might be studies. But being only mor- 
tals we must both eat and sleep. If he 
sleeps 8 hours and spends 2 hours 
eating his three meals (your mathe- 
matician was only giving him one 
meal) he would use 1800 of his hours 
leaving 2.V20 hours or 105 days or 15 
weeks pr year or <>0 weeks for 4 
years or 14 months which is seven 
times your figure. Your mathemati- 
cian went wrong by subtracting the 
same figure more than once. 

The time that he was awake on 
weekends and during vacations was 
counted twice. The time that was 
slept during the week on vacations 
was counted twice. The time that was 
slept on weekends was counted three 
times. 

Howard C. Gordon 
Editor's Note: 

Some letters have been received re- 
garding the column by the "Little 
Colonel" which appeared last Friday. 
They will be printed in this week's 
Collegian. 



and Mr. McEnroe. Taking into con- 
sideration its success on Broadway, 
however, perhaps the fault lay with 
the RD cast and crew. 

Mario Bruni, as the lovable Er- 
wenter, did a fine job. In this role, 
Mario seemed to "blossom forth", and 
the adeptness with which he interpre- 
ted the character of Oliver Erwenter 
plus the ease with which he handled 
the eloquence of the aristocratic 
tramp, leaves an impression that Ma- 
rio's "love for the theatre" is more 
than just talk. 

While we're pointing fingers, let's 
not overlook a bouquet for Marguer- 
ite Follett. As the aged, but bitterly 
alert Mrs. Hanmer, she was superb. 
In fact, one could almost say "she 
stole the show." The audience's re- 
sponse to her caustic humor was cer- 
tainly no less provocative (or evoca- 
tive) than last year's enjoyment of i 
her performance as the snappy Fran- 
ces in "Light Up the Sky". As the 
wise and crotchety Hanmer, of the 



Air. Armor Cadets 
Receive Year's RaiikJ 

In a ceremony held in the i 
Tuesday, Dec. 2, 13 AFROTC na] 
Armored ROTC Cadets were p.^ 
sented with the insignia of the rts 
which they will hold for the r- 
the year. 

Approximately 2000 student. i 
guests, including President Ralj \J 
Meter, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ho ki:J 
Colonel and Mrs. Virgil F. Skti 
Lt. CoL John (i. DeHorn. lh 
William Machmer, and Professoi Earl 
Lorden viewed the ceremony. 

The joint ROTC Band und. 
direction of Honorary Capt. Be na j 
Reisman, '56, provided music. 

Armor Cadet Col. Charles F. 1 
and his staff and Air Force Cat 
Col. Vincent F. Lally and his stail 
were presented with their di.sti, [ 
tive insignia of rank by the fiv| 
participants for the Honorary cJ 
onel of the Mili Ball to be held Ivj 
12 in the Amherst College gym. 



Stoekbridge Ne^s 

by I). Freedman 

From noticing the attendance at | | 
dance last Saturday night, we ho;. 
anyone that sponsors any more in th 
future will give it a little more a 
vei tisii.g, and not just four days )>| 
fore it happens. On the whole t:f 



dance went over well. The music v% 
Church of John's Home for the Aged, | excellent, food was free, and from , 
Marguerite seemed not to overlook a »" nion ■»**»• wh <> n11sst * (1 >t ' 
single detail (carriage, for example) a * root ' time - 
which made her performance profes 
sional. 



Miss Tripp's innate goodness was 
appropriately conveyed by Shirley 
Tattle. Though she lacked vitality, it 
was easily understood how both Er- 
wenter and Watson found her attrac- 
tive enough to marry her. 



Senior Pics 

Representatives from the Lincoln 
Studios will be at the Index office to 
distribute the senior picture orders 
on Tuesday. Dec. 16 from 9:30 to 
5:30. The cost of the order must be 
paid at the time of distribution. This 
will be the only day that seniors will 
be able to get their pictures before 
Christmas. 



Coach Kosakowski is still in t 
process of forming the baskctba | 
team. At least the first team is sha 
ing up. So far we have scrimma^l 
two teams, the last being St. Micr 
ael's. The team only made an averts! 
showing against these two clubs. !i 
this was expected because of tin 
time they've been practicing. Fir- 
game is with the Western Ma>- 
School of Pharmacy on Dec. 15. Lett 



The role of Rev. Watson, played by 
Albert List, would have been more ef- 
fective had he really changed his act help the team out with a little | 
when "The Silver Whistle' called for spirit this year, by at least show; . 
it. As the narrow, unbending keeperl up to the home games, 
of this institution for the aged, List's The footba „ tMm ^^^ C(| . ca 
cold inflexibility seemed in keeping 



with the character. Later, however, 
through Erwenter's philanthropic ef- 
forts, Rev. Watson finally "sees the 
light" and supposedly warms up to 
the situation in I more truly Chris- 
tian manner. Here List was not notice- 
ably responding to the torn- of the 
dramatic situation. 



N'o minor performer was Norman 
Rothstein, who played Erwenter's 
friend Emmett. Rothstein's portrayal 
of this interesting character was as 
refreshing as Beebe's climatic line. 
•Let's veil dirty words!" 



tains for next year's team, with Ern 
Foamier and Don Barbel sharing t> 
honors. Both men were outstandiu 
players during the season. 

If there is anybody who has ai 
news, items, stories or informati' 
at all that they want printed, get 
touch with me after convo or throuir 
the short course office. 



University Calendar 



Wednesday. December 10 

4 : im p.m. Statesmen. Memorial Hall 
Auditorium 

6:06 p.m. Stoekbridge Glee Club, Me- 
morial Hall Auditorium 

5:00 p.m. Panhellenic Council. Memo- 
rial Hall, Room o 

6:90 p.m. Chorale and operetta Chor- 
us, Memorial Hall Auditorium 

6:30 p.m. Sorority Rushing. Closed 
Date 

6:80 p.m. Inter Fraternity Council, 
Sigma l'hi Epsilon 

6:30 p.m. Operetta Rehearsal, Bow- 
ker Auditorium 

7:00 p.m. Chess Club. Chapel Semi- 
nar 

7:0M p.m. Stoekbridge Student Coun- 
cil, Memorial Hall. Room 3 

7 no p.m. Fencing Club, Physical Ed- 
ucation Building 

7:00 p.m. Amateur Radio, Engineer- 
ing Wing 

7:00 p.m. Philosophy Discussion 
Group, Chapel D 

7:00 p.m. WMUA Production Board, 
Chapel C 



7:00 p.m. Phy.-Ed. Club. Physical 
Education Building, Room 10 

7:00 p.m. Horticulture Club, Wilder: 
Hall 

7:00 p.m. Bacteriology and Public 
Health Clubs, Skinner, Room 4 

7:30 p.m. Chemical Engineering Club. 
Engineering Annex 

8:00 p.m. Sigma Xi Lecture: Dr. Paul 
Doty, Harvard University. '"Pro- 
tein Interactions." Goessmann 
Auditorium 

Thursday, December 11 

11:00 a.m. Soroity Preferential Bid- 
ding, Chapel Auditorium 

11:00 a.m. Alpha Phi Omega, Phys. 
Ed. Building, Room 11 

ll:oo a.m. "Armed Forces For Men," 
Placement Office Convocation, 
Bowker Auditorium 
4:00 p.m. Harmonaires Rehearsal. 
Memorial Hall Auditorium 
4:50 p.m. Chorale Rehearsal, Me- 
morial Hall Auditorium 
6:45 p.m. Newman Club Study 

Group, Chapel Seminar 
7:00 p.m. University Band Rehear- 



Paige Lab Now Munson 

The Treasurer's office will soon be 
moved to the rooms in South College 
which are now occupied by the Ex- 
tension Service. The Extension Serv- 
ice will move to the old Paige lab 
which will be renamed Munson Hali 
after the director of extension, Wil- 
lard A. Munson. It is hoped that this 
change will be completed by Jan. 1. 

sal, Memorial Hall Auditorium 

7:00 p.m. La Maison Francaise. But- 
terfield House 

7:00 p.m. Naiads, Pool 

7:00 p.m. Collegian Staff, Memorial 
Hall 

7:00 p.m. Mt. Toby Recreation Pro- 
ject. Chapel D 

7:00 p.m. Square Dance Club, Bow- 
ditch Lodge 

7:00 p.m. Air Cadet Corps, Skinner 
Auditorium 

7:00 p.m. Business Administration 
Club. Skinner, Room 4 

7:00 p.m. Chemistry Club, Goess- 
mann Auditorium 

7:00 p.m. Arboriculture Club, French 
Hall Basement 

7:00 p.m. Sorority Pledging 

7:15 p.m. Student Government Con- 
stitution Committee, Skinner Hall, 
Room 205 



Vespers 

Garlands of evergreen and pn: 
cess pine will lend the holiday spic 
to Bowker Auditorium next Sunda; 
night. The Horticultural Dept. is f 
The story itself seemed to this re- 1 operating with the Chaplain's CM 
viewer a bit too "romantic" to grip j cil in adding the traditional Chris' 
the audience's unwavering attention, mas touch to the Vesper service. Df 
To college students, who, rumor has ! 14 at 7. 

it, are already blessed with a youth- Mr< Pau j p,. ocop j f the Hor 
ful zest for living, the philosophy be- ])ppt is working with Sally Ra: 
hind the show (living each day to the 
hilt sans dreams of yesterday or to- 
morrow) seems wasted. For those in 
the audience who really could find 
substantial basis for the "dingy squal- 



or and hopelessness" of old age, per- 



in "The Silver Whistle". Aside from 



) lowland, Reebenacker, Lapton 
1 auded;250 AttendSportsBanquet 



mond and Sy Maglott, Decorate | 
Committee chairmen. Also ot 
Committee are Bruce MacLachla: 
Ginny Harper, Karen Gust I 
Joan Strangford, Judy Joy, Barbarsl 
Underhill, Abbe Phelps, Don P [ 
haps the play had meaning. It would Buzz Boyden, Dottie Moore, U \ 
•eem, however, that even with this Felton, Sally Cande, George Bu f 
concession, the ideal which causes Er- zala> am , Lorraine Saunders. 

wenter to be perpetually young in 

heart was not realistically presented Frosh AveiTtCfeS 

Record averages were mad' ''■" 



Sigma Xi Lectures 

Dr. Paul Doty, associate professor 
of chemistry at Harvard, will deliver 
the next Sigma Xi lecture at the U. 
of M. on the subject "Protein Inter- 
actions". 

The Harvard chemist will speak in 
Goessman auditorium at 8 p.m. on 
Dec. 10. 



activitie 



*Open to Public 

JOpen to Public, Admission Charge 



Lost — a red glove with gr. 
lining, left hand. Will the 
please contact Janice Chaskes, li"* 



this weakness and the rather notice- v ,.. u . Dv tne freshmen girls 
able slow gear in which the RD ve- ve aled by the Dean's Snturda - 
hide moved in the first act, the play tistics. 

was entertaining and heart-warm- An average of 70 or bett- 
ir.g— which brings me back to where m ade by 72' '< of the freshme: 
I came in. this year, a figure whic* coi p;' : ' 

very favorably with the mir '' 
achieving the same average la- 
75'; of the Thatcher fr- 
I'-V ■ of the Commuter freshme! 
of those at Lewis and f.8' ' of I 
at Hamlin are now eligible f 
ning extracurricular ™>tiviti. 
sorority rushing. 



Earlier, at 4 p.m., a Chemistry de- 
partment seminar will hear Dr. Doty Found — J. M. Urquhart, S '5 
discuss the size and shape of the eel- . ^{jjf 1 his ID - °"»celet at the 
lulose molecule. This meeting also will 
be held in Goessman. The public is Found— a gold and blue pen 

. . jijh.il. ative condition. Come to the Co «*p» 

invited to attend both talks. office on Mondays or Wednesda 



ntf'! 



uLir athletes were honored with 

uds, and three othrs with cap- 

nies for next year, at the Annual 

Sports Banquet held last night. 

ry-one men were also awarded var- 

. v letters by Director of Athletics 

V irren P. McGuirk, and a honorary 

nbeiship in the Alumni Varsity 

\ 'lub was presented to Swede N'el- 

who was the main speaker. 

,eorue Howland was awarded the 

n Leon Pond Medal for general 

Hence in football. Howland was 

leading scorer for the Kedmen 

season, scoring 42 points, and 

s/Sl also the leading ground gain- 

His combined yardage on the 

lind and in passes received was 

fiith yards. 

Noel Keebenacker was awarded the 
ty lliam T. Evans Memorial Trophy 
his sportsmanship and football 
ability. Reebenacker was one of the 
outstanding quarterbacks in the coun- 
ti> and yet did not score a point 
himself this season. In the final game 
the season, with the ball on the 
mm yard line, Reeb handed off to 
Captain G e o r g e Bicknell in an at- 
tempt to have Bicknell score, rather 
than take the ball over himself. 

The Maurice Suher Soccer Plaque 
was awarded to Captain Steve Lap- 
tnh. His work during the season was 
an inspiration to the entire team. 

The Cross Country award was pre- 
sented to Harry Aldricli, who was a 
consistent winner for the harriers 
this year. He was also elected Co- 
Captain of next years team along 
with Henry Knapp. Knapp and Al- 
ii uh placed one-two in practically 
all the dual meets this year. 

NAIDA CAPTAIN IN '53 
Center Walt Naida was announced 



as the Captain of the 1953 football 
team. Naida was a <50 minute man 
at center for the majority of the 
season, and his great play was a big 
factor in the teams success. 

Paul Puddington was elected to 
Captain the soccer team next fall. 
Paul was one of the standouts for 
the Briggsmen this season, and his 
play led the Redmen to some of their 
victories. 

The following men received foot- 
ball letters: Gordon Benson, George 
Howland, Charles Redman, Frank 
Jacques, Noel Reebenacker, Richard 
Conway, Frank DiGiammarino, John 
Porter, Bill Rex, Paul DiVincenzo, 
John George, Jack Wofford, Walt 
Naida, Verne Adams, Larry Berlin, 
Fred Curtis, George Bicknell, Don 
MacPhee, Bob Nolan, Al Gilmore, 
Lou Kitsch, Lou Prokopowich, Charley 
Demers, Bill Hicks, Tony Chambers, 
Jack Casey, Tom Ashe, Dick Torchia, 
Frank McDermott, Don Junk ins, Tony 
Szurek, Joe Phelan, John Dillon, mgr., 
and Lou Falconeri, mgr. 

SOCCER LETTERMEN 
The following received soccer let- 
ters: Leo Bacchieri, Richard Beddow, 
Gene Bragiel, Dave Cole, Frank Da- 
vis, mgr., Robert Deans, Bill Dean, 
Frank Dickinson, Al Hoelzel, Dave 
Hunter, Steve Lapton, Ed Mona- 
ghan, Clarence Simpson, Paul Pud- 
dington, Mel Tucker, Charles Ritzi, 
John Suleski, Bob White, Dave Yes- 
air and Dave Curran. 

The following received cross coun- 
try letters: Harry Aldrich, Henry 
Knapp, George Goding, Joe Kelsey, 
William Conlin, Richard Quigley, Pio 
Angelini, and Robert Steere. 

Cnntiiiinil on page U 



Basketball Opener Swimmers Defeat Boston U. 
Sees Redmen Bow ^ s Comfoot Remains Undefeated 

7 oNortheastern rive 



Many Different Corsages 

FOR YOUR LOVELY DATE 
TO THE MILITARY HALL 

Don H delay Order today 
ROBERTS FLOWER SHOP 

Amherst 



A fatal third period, in which the 
Redmen basketball team was only 
able to score two field goals, proved 
to be the decisive margin as the 
Northeastern Huskies came out on 
top of a 62-66 score. 

Coach Joe Zabilski of the Huskies 

came up with R brilliant defensive 

move in the second half that really 

baffled the Redmen. Zabilski switched 
his defense from 8 zone to man for 
man, but lie also had his players 
double-teaming the man with the ball, 
and the strategy paid off with bin 
dividends. 

In the Iraf 15 minutes af the sec- i 
end half, against this new defense, 
the Kedmen were able to score but 
two field goals. The Huskies broke 
the game wide open during a two and 
a half minute scoring spree midway 
through the final Quarter, when they 
OUtacored the Kedmen 111-1. 

Continued <m page i 



Muster Campbell came through in was undefeated in all eight meets 



Lost— will the person who took the 
wrong gabardine topcoat within the 
last two weeks please contact Chad- 
bourne, room 202. 



the clutch by taking a second in the 
440 yard freestyle be was Just bare 
ly aosed out for first to give the 
Redmen swimming team ■ 44 in vic- 
tory over Boston University. 

The Kedmen medley relay team of 

Captain Hick Cornfoot, Don Bell and 
Kay Proctor started the Kedmen off 
on the right fo >t by winning the first 
event ami giving the Rogersmen s 

<|uick ">-0 lead. 

BU took firsts in the 220, and .">o 
yard freestyle events and R first in 
the lf>0 yard individual medley to niv 

them a lead of 17-16, 

Redmen Cain Lead 
Art Belunger and Hid Sexton placed 
one-two ill the diving event to give 
the Kedmen eight bin points and the 
had which they never relinquished. 

Piccittolo of HI' took a first in the 
loo yard freestyle, but Norm Steevej 

and Joe lingers placed second and 
third in that order to keep the Bed 
men in the lead. 

Captain Dick Cornfoot continued 
merrily along his unbeaten way -he 



For Christmas 

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Paint . . . 

Craftmaster Oil Paint Sets 

See: Norm Kaufman 

at TEP 
IT'S EASY IT'S FUN 




RECORDINGS 



78 KIWI 



45 RPM 



33 RPM 



Classical and Pops 



SMALL PLAYERS & RADIOS 

Jeffery Amherst Music Shop 

"ON THE CORNER" 



last year by edging out Sexto, i of 
HI'. Tom Tynan placed third, so that 
tb" Redmen picked up --ix more big 
points. 

Don Bet] an I Art Steigleder easily 
submei •'! the I!' bn asl it rokei i, 
and ]»'.i ■ (I one 'W'P, respectively, in 
the -0i yard bieaststroke event. 

Wit!' two <" erts left, the Redmen 

needed at least two points to clinch 
the meet. Coach .Joe Rogers held 

little hope of taking the 106 yard 
free ityle relay which Is the leal 
event, so that everything rested on 
the shoulders of Muster Campbell to 

tak ■ a: least a second place in the 
440 yard free style. 

Campbell Clinches Meet 

ItUStei started out slow, but be 
gradually picked up his stroke SO 

that the race turned into a two man 

bett'e betwei n Wallace of BU and 

himself. The two swimmers were al- 

most matching each other stroke for 

Btrok" the last tWO lengths of the 

pool, tuit Wallace Hashed across the 
finish line just ■ whisker ahead ot 

Campbell. However, the three points 
for second place clinched the meet 

for the Rogersmen to start their sea 
son on a happy note. 

Next Tuesday, the Redmen will en 
tertain the powerful Amherst College 

swimming team at 4 p.m. 

Summary: 

.'too yard medley relay— Won by CM 

(Cornfoot, Bell, Procter) 
220 yard freestyle l. Wallace <HC). 

2. Campbell, (M); 3, Ktshokin ( ItlJ ) 
Continued on page 4 



Amherst Theatre 



DKC. » — TIIKS. ONLY 







MARIE WINDSOR 



A001MM MINJ0U 



DKC. 10-11 _ WKI). THI'R. 



COTTEN- '-"WRIGHT 



The STEE1 TRAP 



■-t 



o oo 



Mut only Time mil Tell 




time wi 



II tell <* 



Only ti"* ^ . tim e w 



a « budding 
bout a d um 

ill tell about 



me.«» 



a cigarette- 



foMMnes 



and few 



m<ftt I'"'"' 



CAMELS »e Amen- ^ 



lar ci 



garette. 



To 



hnil« utM * - 




Smoke only ^ Sf "' kaft er p 
flavorful they * J £** *•** 
CAMEL* are - «' 

CAI* CL 

OTHER BRANDS 
by bisons of 
cigarettes 

per year- 

There must be^ 
a reason why. 



* Wlr,,...'.**"" 1 '* 



/Sec how ** an , U , 
**«» d f k T See ho* mild 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, TUESDAY, DECKMHEK «, 1«52 



Swimming . . . 

Continued from payc S 

:>o var<i freestvh — l, Pieciuolo (BU)i 

2, Steeve (M); 8, IfeEowa (M). 
150 van! Indiv. medley— 1, Macauley 

(BU); 2, Rogers (M); S, Plynn 

(HI). 
Diving— 1, Belanger <M); 2, Sexton 

(M); 8, Lauerriere ( BU). 
loo vitrei freestyle — 1, Piccluolo (BU); 

2, Steeve (H); 3, Rogers (M). 
200 yard back strok* — 1, Corn foot 



Hoopsters Lose Close Game 62-56 



(M) ; 2, Sexton ( BU ) ; S, Tynan ( M ) 
200 paid brca.ststroke— l, Bell (M); 

2, Steigleder (M); 3, Flynn (BU). 
440 yard freertyle— 1, Wallace (BU); 

2, Campbell (M); -i, Etahokin (BU) 
440 yard fret-style relay— won by BU 

Macauley, 0'Hara, Sexton, Ptcciu- 

olo) 



*>• 



a ; 




/f///^ 



IN THE 

B IP 




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CONTEST CLOSES DECEMSc. 



12. 



Continued from jmu/v i 
The play was slow and ragged in 

the first period, which ended with the 

Curranmen ahead 16-14. Captain Hen 

ry Moaychuh was the mainstay of 
this drive, and came up with .some 
nice shots. Mo.-ychuk also ended up 

ai the high scour for the Redtiien 
as he garnered four field goals and 
ten foul shots for 18 points. Hill 
Stephens with 11 and John MacLeod 
with 10 were also high scorers for 
the Redmen. 

.Jim Burkard, the Huskies main 
scoring threat, fouled out early in 
the second period, but his substitute, 
Joe Wetzler, proved just as danger- 
ous as he scored 16 points in less 

than three quarteri of playing;. 

At the end of the first half, the 
Curranmen were very much in the 
game, trailing the Huskies by only 
a point, 27-2<>. With but eight minutes 
remaining in the game, the Redmen 
were still very much in the game 
trailing only by a 40-37 count. Bttt 
at this point, the roof fell in as Bill 
CahiU, who was high man for the 
night with 20 points, and Joe Wetz- 
ler led a Husky attack that gave 
Northeastern 10 big points to the 
Redmen'i one ao that they led by a 
50-38 margin. 

The Ke.lmen came fighting bark, 
but the Huskies managed to remain 
ahead for the rest of the game. 

Tonight, Holy Croat cornea to town. 



Bulletin Board of the Campu 



Reminder 

A met ting of all Cluh social chair- 
men or presidents will be held in O.C. 
uuditorium on Wednesday, Dec 10, 
1952 at 6:30 p.m. by the University 
Informal Dance Committee. 



Operetta (Juild 

To all members of the Operetta 
(Juild who previously ordered the re- 
cording of the Student I'rince, the ex- 
ecutive board announces that a one 
dollar deposit is necessary by Dec. 
17. The deposit may be brought to j 
Memorial Hall between the hours of 
9-12 or 1-5. 

Anyone else edsirous of obtaining 
the thirty minute musical recording 
of last year's Guild production may 
order it at these same hours, making 
a deposit. The records are three dol- 
lars each and will be available toon 
after the Christmas holidays. 



Summary: 



Massachusetts 



Parous, rg 
MacLeod, rg 
Cohen, rg 
Howard, lg 
Norman, lg 
Clark, lg 
Stephem, c 
Mosychuk, if 
Watts, rf 
Conceiaon, If 
Delahunt, If 

Totals 



B 

2 

4 

1 
1 


(I 

2 
4 


2 



u; 



F 

1 
2 

1 
o 

2 

7 
10 


1 





rts. 

5 
10 

a 

2 

2 



11 

18 


5 

o 



24 51! 



Alpha Phi Omega 

At a meeting of the Kappa Oini 
Cron chapter Of Alpha Phi Omega on 
December S, eight former Scouts .ere 
accepted as pledges for the current 
school year. Formal pledging is to 
be held on Dec. 17. 

There will be an important meet- 
ing of all officers and present mem- 
bers at 11 a.m., Thursday, Dec. 10 in 

Lost — a furlined black leather 
glove, right hand, between Draper and 
Durant'l on Thursday, Dec. 4. Will 
the finder please contact Jeanne M. 
Darker, Hamlin. 



Northeastern 



Burkard, If 
Wetzler, If 
Eastman, If 
CoateUo, rf 
Murphv, rf 
CahiU, c 
Dalyrymple, c 
Faaciano, lg 

Wakeford, lg 

Tierney, rg 

A. vers, rg 
Clancy, rg 



B 

2 

5 
n 
3 

o 

t 
o 


2 



2 




F IMs. 
S 7 



D 





10 


•> 



15 

6 
o 

20 
o 
•> 



3 7 



1 I 





Totals 19 24 «2 

Score at halftime: Northeastern 27, 
Massachusetts 2<i. Time, 10-inin. per- 
iods. 



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CORRECTION 

The Psychology Club meeting w 
inally scheduled for Tuesday, 
has been cancelled. 



pc< 



(hem. Engineering Club 

At the Dec. 10 meeting of I 
Chemical Engineering club, Mr. ('. 

Keyscr, associate professor of met. 

lurgy here at the University, will g; 
a taik on the role of chemistry in j 
metallurgical field. The discuss: 
will be illustrated with slides and w 
be followed by a tour of the me tall U 
gy laboratory. 

This meeting is open to everyoi 
the members of the Chemistry el 
are especially welcome. Because of t 
special program, the meeting will 
held in the Engineering Wing inste 
of the Engineering Annex, and *■ 
start at 7:30 p.m. 



Men's Judiciary 

There will be a meeting of Hei 
Judiciary Wednesday, Dec. 10 at 
p.m. in the Collegian office. 



Little Indian 

At the Dec. 4 meeting of the Int< 
Dormitory council, work was beg 
on the freshman newspaper. "The I. 
tie Indian", which will appear some- 
time after Christmas. 

Any freshmen wishing to work on 
the paper may contact for Basil 
ments temporary editors Elaine S 
gel, Pat Bennett, or Bob Cunningha 



"King" Orchestra Trvouts 

Auditions for the "Vagabond Kin. 
pit orchestra will be held on Wedncs- 
day, Dec. 10 at 7 p.m. in Mem hail 
auditorium. 

Operetta Guild Instrumental Direr- 
tor Joseph Contino announced that 
the orchestration includes violins, vi— 
las, cellos, bass, flutes, oboe, clarinet-, 
bassoon, trumpets, trombones, p« ■:- 
cussion, and piano. Both students and 
faculty are invited to participate in 
this orchestra. 

Anyone interested but unable to a'- 
tend the audition is asked to contac 
Mr. Contino at the Music office 
Mem hall. 



Kappa Sigma 

Gramma Delta chapter of Kapj) 
Sigma is proud to announce that bi 
then Dick C°nway and Lucien I'rok 
powich were the recipient-; of the tw 

scholarships offered by the nations 

fraternity for those members in Dis- 
trict II which includes those echooU 
in western New England. 

These awards are presented to th»' 
students exhibiting outstanding qua! 
ties of leadership and scholarship 
each district throughout the country. 

PI Beta PM 

Maasaehosetta Beta chapter el P 
Beta Phi announces the recent pledg- 
ing of Stephanie Holmes, and Sus;< 
Pride, both of the class of lf)54. 



Bur 



Fellowships . . . 

Continued from page 1 
Applirutions to be considered must 1 
received by the chairman by Feb. I . 
1953. Forms will be sent on request 
by William C. Hill, Chairman, 11*5 
Worthington St., Springfield, Mas- 
Applicants are asked, in making re- 
quest for the form, to state briefly 
their education and intentions ai 
to list secondary schools and higher 
institutions attended, with dates. 



Sports Night . . . 

Continued from page 3 
There were 250 people in atten 
ance at the banquet, which was I 
tremendous success. Speeches by 
Sweede Nelson and Col. John DeHor. 
of the Department of Air Scienc- 
and Tactics, topped off an evenin-' 
of entertainment, which is annual!; 
sponsored by the Alumni Varsity M 
Club and the University Athlet 
Council. 



WMUA 



Tuesday: 

7:00 Here's to Vets 

Manhattan Serenade 
World & Local News 
Basketball Game 
Masters 



7:15 

8:00 

8:10 

10:00 



Wednesday : 

7:00 Humanities Series 

7:50 World & Local News 

8:00 Masterworks 

9:00 UN Story "Price of Peace' 

9:30 Popular Music 

10:00 Voices of Europe 

10:30 Instrumental Music 
Thursday: 

7:00 Mahogany Hall 

7:30 Manhattan Serenade 

8:00 Meet vour Students 

8:30 Show Time 

8:45 UN News 

9:0(1 Masterworks 

10:00 Jeffersonian Heritage 

10:30 Instrumental Music 



Ooodell Library 
U of U 

Amhers5, Uase. 



MILITARY BALL 

WITH HONORARY 

COLONEL TONIGHT 




•» 



XMAS CAROL SING 

8 P.M. THIS SUNDAY 

AT COLLEGE POND 

REFRESHMENTS 



\ >!,. LXIIJ — NO. 20 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



FRIDAY, l)E( EMBER 12. 1952 



Hopkins To Pin Silver Buzzards 
On Colonel During Intermission 



The University's first formal dance 
of the current academic season gets 
under way tonight at 9 p.m. in the 
Amherst College Gymnasium to the 
strains of Ray McKinley's music. 

The five candidates vieing for 
"Honorary Colonel" will be there with 
their escorts, awaiting the final judg- 
ments. Chosen professors from the 
University and Amherst faculties will 
be given ballots on which to mark 
their choices after the girls are pre- 
sented to the cadets. 

During intermission Dean Hopkins 
will pin the "chickens" to the cape 
of the Honorary Colonel. The brief 
speeches following will be from Mili- 
tary Ball Chairman Clint Wells; Ken 
Walsh, chairman of the Honorary 
Colonel Committee, Dean of Men 
Hopkins; and Cadet Col. Lally. 



The runner-ups will be awarded 
gifts (after the queen) in apprecia- 
tion of their help in making the ball 
the success ticket sales indicate. 

The remainder of the intermission 
program will include musical select- 
ions by campus groups. 



BULLETIN 



In a late call to Registrar I. an 
phear, it was rt affirmed that Seniors 
are entitled to take a maximum of IN 
credits per semester in their senior 
year. Therefore, Seniors are not af- 
fected by the ruling on the taking of 
extra credits which was stated by the 
Educational Policies Council. 



Organization Wants 
To Give Out $5,000 
Seniors Won 't Try 

Talk about worry . . . Ever try to 
give away $5,000? If not, you don't 
know what worry is, according to the 
sponsors of an essay contest for col- 
lege seniors on "The Meaning of Aca- 
demic Freedom." 

With the deadline for entries Dec. 
31, and with a first prize of $2500 the 
National Council of Jewish Women 
who are sponsoring the contest are 
wondering where the seniors of the 
nation colleges are. 

Supreme Court Justice William 0. 
Douglas, Dr. Ralph Bunche, Nobel 
peace prize winner, former Attorney 
General Thill— Arnold, Mrs. Doug- 
las Horton, former president of 
Wellesley College and Dr. Abram L. 
•Sachar, president of Brandeis Uni- 
versity are the judges. 

The Council asks, "What moves a 
>r? $2500? Maybe he expects to 
make millions next year and isn't in- 
terested. Glory? Maybe he expects to 
be so famous he is above mere nation- 
wide recognition. Competition? May- 
he he thinks more than one is a 
crowd. Academic Freedom? Maybe he 
['loesn't value his own views on the 

.Ubjcct." 

The sponsors add: "We hope the 

[senior does not procrastinate. We hope 

he will write his 2500-word essay and 

send it in practically immediately, be- 

I eaaae, alas, we do not possess a dead- 

liae tretcher. 

"V'e remind the senior of the first 
I Prize, $2500, second prize $1,000, 
[third, fourth and fifth prizes, $500 
rack 

'■ remind the senior that his ob- 
• ions are awaited with great in- 
Continued on page k 



Harpist Added 
ToXmas Vespers 

The combined voices of four U. of 
M. vocal groups will ring out Sunday 
at the annual Christmas Vespers 
Service in Bowker auditorium at 7 
p.m. 

"A Ceremony of Carols" by Benja- 
min Britten will be the featured 
work. The University Chorale, the 
freshmen Harmonaires, the Stock- 
bridge Glee Club and the Student 
Christian Association singers will be 
directed by Doric Alviani and assist- 
ed by James Chapman. 

In addition, there will be three so- 
prano soloists: Jean Murdock, '54, 
Lorna Wildon, '53, and Betty Wood- 
man, '54, Oxford. Accompaniment 
will be furnished by Russell Falvey, 
'55, at the organ and by Theda Mor- 
ganti Torlai, Granby, at the harp. 

The program, except for hymns, 
will be the complete, "A Ceremony of 
Carols" by the young and internation- 
ally acclaimed composer, Benjamin 
Britten. Originally written for wom- 
en's voices only, the composer found 
it worthwhile to arrange the work for 
mixed voices. Although Mr. Britton 
has written various types of music, 
he is best known for his operas. 

The selections are medieval poetry 
and more recent poetry in medieval 
style. Dr. Vernon Helming has helped 
the group in the enunciation of the 
unfamiliar syllables. The audience as 
well will find it a different type of 
music and will have to accustom it- 
self to the strange words. 

Leading the service will be Dr. Syd- 
ney Temple, chaplain and advisor to 
the Student Christian Assoc. The 
readers will be Dean William L. 
Machmer, Alida Mixson, '53, and 
Continued on page U 



New Educational Policy Set Up; 
No Conditionals or Exemptions 



KEEP AVERAGES DOWN 

(ACP)— From the Varsity News, 
University of Detioit: 
I serve a purpose in this school 
on which no man can frown — 
I quietly sit in every class 
and keep the average down. 



Class Auditing 
Now Forbidden 

Two-Meal Tickets 

Not Available 

This Year 

Further auditing of classes will not 
be allowed announced Senator Dick 
Carpino in his committee report at 
the meeting Of the Student Senate 
last Tuesday. 

Carpino reported that Assistant 
Registrar ( adigan informed him that 
students must register for classes 
that they are interested in but do not 
receive credit. They will be fully res- 
ponsible for assignments and tests. 
According to Cadigan the major rea- 
son for the fhftnge is that students 
auditing the classes usually have poor 
attendance making it difficult for the 
instructors to conduct classe. Among 
other reasons was that some classes 
were being audited by people who 
are not students of the I'niversity. 

Two Meal Tickets 
Senator Fred Kiley announced in 
his Boarding Halls Committee report 
that after a conference with the 

Boarding Hall manager that a two 
ticket system could not be devised for 
the remainder of this academic year. 

According to Kiley the system will be 
placed under consideration for next 
year. 

The two ticket meal system would 
enable a student to buy one meal 
ticket for dinner and supper at the 
dining halls and a separate ticket for 
breakfast if they desired. 

Student News Bureau 

A total allotment of $345 was 
agreed upon by the Senate for equip- 
ment for the Student News Bureau. 
The money will be used to purchase 
a typewriter, filing cabinet, and photo- 
graphic supplies. 

Cut Book Price 

A suggestion for a cooperate sys- 
tem of text book sales was referred 
Continued on page 2 



* ose Opinion Do You Really Get When 
College Paper Gives Editorial Views? 



| who 
T 

Jleg» 
Ian • 

5 r an 

J. 

V„ 

litai 

IPai 



P) — When a newspaper speaks, 
voice do we really hear? 
; was the key problem facing 
M delegates to the Associated 
nate Press convention in New 
Oct. 23-25. The question kept 
g up in a number of different 

throughout the three days. 

!>art of this question centered 

the dilemna of whether a col- 

ewspaper has the right to take 

torial stand on a political non- 

■ contest. 

- Weschler, editor of the New 

*ost, told the delegates that not 

they have the right to take a 

but that "it in your duty." Com- 

" the school administration with 

usher, he said, "If an editor 



finds himself in basic disagreement 
with the publisher, he shouldn't be 
working for him." 

But John Tebbel, vice-chairman of 
the New York University journalism 
department, felt that the analogy was 
false. The administration could not 
be likened to a publisher of a metro- 
politan newspaper. 

An informal poll taken at the con- 
ference showed that more than half 
of the editors had already taken a 
stand on the presidential election. A 
few others said they were planning 
to take a position, but would allow a 
minority of the staff to write a dis- 
senting editorial. 

This brought up the problem of who 
Continued on page A 



Hot Dog Roast \ 
Skating Party 
For ML Toby 

Ice skating on Cranberry pond, hik- 
ing on Mt. Toby, or just relaxing 
around the campfire, plus a hot dog 
roast and impromptu song fest will 
be the bill of fare on Sunday after- 
noon, and all for just 30 cents. 

This monster skating party is be- 
ing held to commemorate the comple- 
tion of the new picnic area and Ad- 
irondack shelter. The event is being 
put on by the Mt. Toby Recreation 
project under the sponsorship of Adcl- 
phia and Isogon. 

At 1 p.m. cars will leave from in 
front of the Cage and will return 
early for those who wish to attend 
the evening Christmas program. 

An afternoon of fun and enter- 
tainment for all is the guarantee of 
the sponsors. 



ProfsNot toRevealFinal Grades 
Goes Into Effect This Semester 

The Educational Policies Council has approved the following 
recommendations of the Committee on Admissions and Standards 
relative to the grading system and final examinations. The im- 
portant change is that the practice of giving conditions is dis- 
continued. There are to be no exemptions from final examinations 
except as noted. All students are permitted to take the final ex- 
amination. Students who have not 
passed the work of the Bemester are 
given a failure. A condition is not to 
be reported. These regulations go into 
effect this present semester. 

The Committee on Admissions and 
standards has also issued a new reg- 
ulation concerning the adding and 
dropping of courses, extra credits, and 
the release of final grades. 

All grading is doiw on a numerical 
basis. Sixty percent is the pussing 
grade. A student whose semester 
grade is below <!(» percent is failed in 
the course and receives F. In comput- 
ing a student's semester average for 
all courses, a failed course is given a 
value of 50 percent. 

A failed course in a subject re- 
quired for the degree must Is- ie- 
peated. Such a course must be taken 
the next time it i s gtaeB. If the failed 
course is not required, a substitution 
may be made on the approval of the 
adviser. 

The final examination period is part 
of the regular semester. Final exam- 
inations are I requirement f.»,- all 
students in all courses and must he 
taken during the regular examination 
period lis scheduled. An exception is 
made for seminar, problem, and other 
specialized courses where no i-erier;il 
filial examination is possible. 

A student who is absent froSfl UJM 
final examination will receive a fail- 
ure in the course unless, because of 
illness or other reason approved by 
the Dean <>f Men or the Dean of Wom- 
en, he la given permission to take the 
examination at ■ later date. In such 
a case, a mark of if mplete is to 

bo reported until ■ final grade is pos- 
sible. 

A mark of incomplete shall be re- 
ported when becaoec Of necessary :ib- 

oence from class or for other ho«m| 

reason, the assigned work of the 
course has not pet been completed. 
An incomplete must be satisfied by 
the end of the semester following 
the one in which it was given. If not, 
it becomes a failure. In the COOC of ;• 
student who hei been absent from 
college, the time allowed for remov- 
ing the incomplete may Is- extended to 
cover the time of his absence. When 
the incomplete is satisfied, tin- stu- 
dent receives: the grade earned ha the 

course. 

Continual „n pmje i 



APO To Act As 
Clearing House 
For Xmas Rides 

A clearing house and inforniatioo 
center for Christmas vacation rides 
and riders is being created by APO, 
the service fraternity on campus, to 
function next week. 

A box will be placed in the hallway 
of the ('-store across from the barber 
■hop next Monday, Dec. 15. Drivers 
who wish riders are asked to leave the 
following information in the box b"- 
fore Wednesday, DtC 17: name and 
college address, destination aim route, 
expected time of departure, price and 
the number of riders for which there 
is room. 

A mem 1st of AI'O will be in room 
Hi of North college on Thursday ami 
Friday, Dec. IK and 1!», from l-4:3li. 
Those desiring a ride are asked to 
stop in and see if there [| anyone j(o- 
ing their way. This room is located 
across the hall from the Freshman 
Bookstore. 

This service tV being provided pri- 
marily for those students who cannot 
find a ride home and for those driven 
who have extra room in their can. If 
you find yourself in either position, 
please take advantage of this oppor- 
tunity. 

How Many Pen In A 
Jar? Go Beserk! 

It isn't peas or jelly beans this 
time, hut pen points. GOCM the muiii- 
ber of pen points contained in th- 

sealed jar in the ('-Store. 

The contest, open until Dec. !•"», is 
being run by the Bveriast i"en. Corp. 
and offers a total of 25 prizes, n- 
cluding a $25(1 first prize. 

The jar is located near the Barber 
Shop entrance to the ('-Store. There is 
nothing to write and no obligation — 
just guess the number of pen points. 
Every entrant is given a free Ever- 
ia.-t Changeable pen Point. 

Listed among the remaining 24 
prizes are: six A-S-K Dagger Light- 
er.-; four Everlast Excellency Pen and 
Pencil Sets; eight Kverlast Pen Sets; 
and six Kverlast (Jem-Tone Pen and 
Pencil Sets. 



Christmas Tree 

The University's annual Christmas 
tree was decorated last Tuesday af- 
ternoon with three hundred bulbs and 
a twelve inch star by four electricians 
of the Building and Grounds Depart- 
ment. The workers were led by John 
S. Coogan. 

This is the second year the forty 
foot spruce has been used at Christ- 
mas. Previously, a fifty foot ttee on 
the northwest side of the College 
Pond was decorated each year, until 
1950 when it was felled by a storm 
two years ago. 



Lt. Alton B. Cole 
Spends Week in NC 

First Lt. Alton B. Cole, Assistant 
! Professor of Air Science and Tactics 
at the U. of M. has been selected to 
attend the- USAF air-ground opera- 
tions school. 

This school is held to give officers 
of all the services an understanding 
of the close cooperation and coordina- 
tion between the tactical air force and 
the armies in the field. 

It will be held at the Highland 
Pines Inn, Southern Pines, North 
Carolina during the week of Dec. 6- 
12. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 12, 1952 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 12. I9..2 



Food For Thought 

How responsible is a college student? This is one question 
which must continually come up before college administrators in 
an attempt to establish a sound balance between the amount of 
regulation and the amount of freedom students should have in 
handling student affairs. This problem includes such matters as 
social regulation, dormitory rules and closing hours, and student 
government. Some schools adopt the paternalistic, "big brother 
is watching you" attitude in which the student is controlled and 
regimented in every possible manner. 

We have always tried to think that this is not the philosophy 
here at the University. However, at times we find that rule after 
rule, the next more ridiculous than the last, is established and 
that slowly but surely we too are progressing towards regimenta- 
tion. We would like to suggest that the university start moving 
in the opposite direction and give the students more voice in these 
matters and more freedom generally. 

Last spring much ado arouse over whether the fraternities 
should be allowed to have girls in the houses to certain meals with- 
out the presence of chaperones. A horrible picture was painted of 
what would result if this rule were allowed to pass. Why you could 
never tell what would happen at an exchange supper if there were 
no chaperones there to make sure no couples would sneak off and 
do terrible things. Can any reasonable person support this idea? 
Well, this is the very reason the rule requiring chaperones at all 
mixed events was retained. 

Students continually complain about the inept student gov- 
ernment we have. They cannot force "the administration" to ac- 
cept student desires in the University regulations. Part of this, 
as we have often stated before, is due to a lack of student support, 
but also we cannot forget that many on this campus feel the stu- 
dents are not capable of taking care of their own affairs. They 
cannot be trusted with any true power or control over student 
affairs. Someone must always watch over their limited activities 
and be ready to spring and correct them when they take some ac- 
tion contrary to the opinions of those holding the veto. 

On occasions when students have been trusted and given true 
authority— we said authority, not a list of requirements and care- 
fully worked out limits— they have proven that they are fairly 
responsible and are fully capable of handling most of their own 
affairs. We firmly believe that students do not have to be watched 
over 24 hours a day and be slapped on the hand every time they 
do not toe the mark. It is about time we woke up to reality. Stu- 
dents are here for an education, part of this education is learning 
how to take care of themselves. We will have to do it for the rest 
of our lives, why not start now. 

We would like to make the following suggestions: 
Reconsideration by the Student Life Committee of permitting 
certain unchaperoned meals at fraternity houses. 
More liberal closing hours for the women of the university. 
Some will say they are happy with the ones they have; well, 
let them come in before closing. 
Smoking in women's dormitory rooms. 
Permitting drinking in University housing. 
(Jive the Student Senate authority to review decisions of the 
Student Life committee. 
If some of these liberal— some will call it radical, even crack- 

bv yourseil ; /now is a» k«" u «• ii suiuc «i mtot i.^v. 

tine as anv. You know the best place , po t— ideas are accepted we feel quite certain that the students 
t , fix a watch is in the bathtub. Just , will shmv bevond any doubt that they are quite responsible and 

capable of handling themselves. A minimum amount of regulation 
is necessarv to an educational environment. An unrealistic rule, 



Potpourri 

by Don Audette 
Next Tuesday morning at 3:00 a.m. 
a 16 wheel trailer truck will pull up 
in front of South College and dump 
4,000 "blue books" on the ground. 
At the same time, someone will shout 
"lllcgitimi Carbonrundum" from the 
tcwer and the rat race which usually 
accompanies a round of hour exams 
will officially be underway. All over 
campus boxes of "No-Doz" and ben- 
zidine tablets will make their ap- 
pearance (Don't take too many. I 
did once and salt bolt up-right in bed 
■taring straight ahead for the rest 
of the night. The next morning I 
►at bolt up-right in the exam staring 
at the inside of my eyelids). 

Now since 90* of the students on 
this campus have that "Let's have a 
ball until the night before the exam" 
attitude we are going to tell you how 
to cram 4 weeks of work into one 
night. Just remember ... if you flunk 
too many exams you may be demoted 
to that great Eastern Mass. prep 
school . . . "BU". Now doesn't that 
strike fear into that little green heart 
of yours. 

The very first thing you should do 
is at 9 p.m. the night before the exam 
make the following statement to your 
many friends in the dorm, frat or 
sorority . . . "Gee Gang, gotta hit the 
books ... big exam tomorrow". This 
will bring many "ohs" and "aha" and 
the quiet pitter patter of polite ap- 
plause as your many friends crowd 
eagerly around you. At 10 p.m. you 
should regretfully leave the bull ses- 
sion that started by your 9 p.m. state- 
ment. 

The 2nd step is to retreat to your 
room and clear everything out of it . . . 
furniture, curtains, roommates, pic- 
tures . . . strip it completely. Now 
place a chair, your book, a pencil, a 
small enamel basin and a towel in the 
renter of the room. Sit in the chair. 
Comfy? Open the book. You got the 
wrong book, stupid! Get the right 
book and sit down again. Comfy? 
Open the -book. My! What a lot of 
panes to read... 279 in all. Legs 
tired, Old Tiger? Put your feet on the 
front rung of the chair. Next put the 
left foot in on the right side, reach 
down the back of the chair and pull 
i. thru ... now the right leg goes in 
the front and out the right side. 
Comfy? Fell that terrific leg cramp 
develop all of a sudden? Pick the 
pieces of the chair up off of the floor 
and put them in the closet. 

Did you ever try fixing your watch 
all bv yourself? Now is as good a 




"Won't you step behind that screen and disrobe, please! 



1. 



3. 

I. 



UM Calendar 

Friday, December 12 

5:00 p.m. Invitation Party, Phi Sig- 
ma Kappa 
7:00 p.m. French Club l'ageant Re- 
hearsal, Chapel Auditorium 
8:00 p.m. Invitation Party: Tau Kp- 
silon Phi, Sigma Phi Kpsilon 
t9:00 p.m. Military Hall, Amherst 
College Gym 

Saturday, December 13 
2:00 p.m. Fraternity Christmas Par- 
ties for Children 
8:00 p.m. Open Dances: Alpha Gam- 
ma Rho, Alpha Tau Gamma, 
Q.T.V., Sigma Phi Epsilon, Tau 
Epsilon Phi 
8:00 p.m. Invitation Dances: Alpha 
Kpsilon Pi, Kappa Sigma, Phi Sig- 
ma Kappa, Sigma Alpha Kpsilon. 
Theta Chi, Zeta Zeta Zet;i 
Sunday, December 14 
8:00 a.m. Outing Club Trip to Mt. 
Everett. Meet at East Experiment 
Station 
12 KM) m. Newman Clubs of New Eng- 
land. Business Meeting. Skinner 
Auditorium 

1:00 p.m. Hot dog roast and skating 
party at Mt. Toby, sponsored by 
Adelphia and Isogon Mt. Toby Pro- 
ject 
3:30 p.m. Haker Open House for 

Freshman women 
5:30 p.m. Hillel House. Annual Chan- 
ukah Festival and supper. 
*7:00 p.m. University Christmas Ves- 
pers, Bowker Auditorium 
8:00 p.m. University Carol Sing 
around Christmas Tree, sponsored 
bv Class of 1955 



put the plug in and then sit in the 
middle of the tub with your watch. 

w!in^r w^Tpa^ N«£t!.|£-* «po.Tth~; M^ that a regulation stops the so-called 
the back of your watch off and look evil, has and will always be either ignored or circumvented. Let 
inside. Gee, look at all the gears and ■ us prove that students can be responsible. 

wheels and springs and stuff in the J.P.H. 

watch. Turn your watch over. Gee, 



Monday, December 15 

4:00 p.m. Statesmen Rehearsal, Me- 
morial Hall Auditorium 
7:00 p.m. French Club Pageant Re- 
hearsal, Chapel Auditorium 

7:00 p.m. Shorthorn Hoard, Sto. It- 
bridge Hall, Room 128 

8 ::{() p.m. Ballet Rehearsal, Memorial 
Hall Auditorium 

Tuesday, December 16 

4:00 p.m. Harmonaires, Memorial 
Hall Auditorium 

5:00 p.m. Stockbridge Glee Club, Me- 
morial Hall Auditorium 

5:00 p.m. Student Vespers, Memorial 
Room, Memorial Hall 

6:30 p.m. All-Member Meeting Oper- 
etta Guild, Bowker Auditorium 

0:45 p.m. Dance Band Rehearsal, Me- 
morial Hall Auditorium 

7:00 p.m. Poultry Club Christiua- 
Party, Farley Club House 

7:15 p.m. American Institute Elec- 
trical Engineering, Student 
Branch. Speaker: Professor He- 
bart Newell, Worcester Polytech- 
nic Institute. "Crowing Pain* il 
Radio Broadcasting." Engineering 
Wing. 

7:W p.m. Public Health and Bad 
ology Club, Skinner Auditorium 
7:30 p.m. Forestry Club. Speaker 
Dean George A. Garrett, Yale Por- 
entry School, "Forest Utilization.' 
Conservation Building 
7:30 p.m. Future Farmers of Amer- 
ica, speaker: Neville Hansucker. 
U. S. Dept. of Education, Liberal 
Arts Annex 

*8:00 p.m. French Club Pageant 
Chapel Auditorium 

*Open to public 

tOpen to public with charge 



W .III I I. i Ml •• J«-- 

look at all the gars and wheels and member of the University to resort to 
springs and stuff on the bottom of sUC h tactics. I know for a fact that 
the tub. Oh boy, what fun! There's this year's football team appreciated, 
nothing like crawling around the in- | t h e coverage which the University as 
aide of a tub full of watch parts, j a whole contributed to the team. I 
Quick ! Someone's coming ... pull the personally don't see any reason why 
plug out and push e veything in the the same policy cannot be adopted 
little hole. That's it! Boy, you fooled , towards all University athletic teams, 
that time! In fact you even fooled The basketball team might not be ex- 
youraetf . . . it's 2:30 a.m. and you've pected to beat some of the teams they 
Hub dubbed around in that damn play this year, but remember that 
tub for four hours. Now don't you the football team was not expected to 
wish you wer e a Liberal Arts major beat Brandeis either. Let's all get be- 
80 that all you'd have to do to study hind the basketball team and omit the 
for an hour exam would be to oil your degrading publicity which doesn't 



to make public such a gem of pessi- 
mism as did Mr. Shumway. He ap- 
pears to have no more basis than his 
own opinion for his statement that 
we would "be more than lucky to win 
more than two ball games." This 
hardly seems a fair criterion for 
judging a team before they have 
played a single game. No doubt after 
putting in their many hours of prac- 
tice, our players are eagerly antici- 
pating the "lesson" allegedly to be 
taught them Tuesday night. 

There has been a great deal of com 



Senate Report . . . 

Continued from page 1 

to the Curriculum Committee. The 
system would cut the price of books 
considerably. An additional sugges- 
tion was made to cut down the time 
necessary to obtain books at the be- 
ginning of each semester, that being 
to have each instructor distribute the 
books to his classes. 

Winter Carnival 
It was approved by the Senate that 
any surplus derived from the Winter 
Carnival should be placed in a Win- 
ter Carnival fund. The purpose of 
this is to start a fund which can be 
drawn upon in case of any losses in 
years to come on the part of the 
Winter Carnival. 

Two new members to Men's Judici- 



Problem of the Week 

Last week's MONEY winner was 
Miss Lola Jeffords, Mills House. The 
solution brings us to the following re- 
sult: 

O equals O, M equals 1, Y equals 2, 
E equals 5, N equals 6, D equals 7, 
R equals 8, S equals 9 ; consequently, 
we obtain as a solution to 
SEND 
MORE 



M 

the following: 





N 


E 


Y 


9 5 6T 

10 85 


10 6 52 



wheel barrow 

shovel? 



wouin oe in on j»ui degrading puuin.ii.j •»*,«.»» — ... , V v •*.. *—.~~ 

and sharpen you. spea k well for either the team or the motion lately about Publicity, favor- 



ary were elected by the Men's Affairs j same family names occur time 



This Week's Problem: 

Cops and Robbers 
There are communities where ^ e 

and 



Collegian. 



Letters to the Editor 

To the Editor: 

For the past three years, the Col- 
legean sports staff has been trying to 
rid themselves of the policy of de- 
grading the University athletic teams. 
It seems rather incongruous that at a 



Sincerely, 
Donald Junkins 



Dear Editor: 

The majority of the University stu- 
dents (as opposed to Mr. Shumway) 
have the sense to realize that no mat- 
ter how expert or otherwise a team 



It seems ramer intu'iKiu«»= «•"»« «* - ... , . , 4.u«* +u..;,. 

time such as this, when we are mov- «* h *< th ^ need to know that then 

time sucn as u m* ... . rt _ sch ool has faith in them in order for 
ing forward in evei> athletic cieparx 

ment, that the staff should again them to perform their best Isn t one 

lop this tendency. The recent ar- of the primary objective, o a college 

tide by the "Little Colonel" concern- newspaper, particularly a Free and 

gth s year's basketball team seems Responsible' one the wholehearted 

to be uncalled for and unnecessary. It W* « the school s teams, 

is true that Dave Egan is dependent We are all entitled to our own opin- 
upon his type of slander in order to , ion, to be sure. However, it would be 

insure readers of his column, but 1 difficult to imagine a more unst 
hardly think it 



able publicity, for the University. 
Certainly if the Collegian prints ar- 
ticles of this sort, it seems a good 
thing the city newspapers ignore us, 
rather than follow suit. 

The student body has confidence in 
their team, and we will be at the bas- 
ketball games, just as we were at the 
football games, cheering with faith 
and enthusiasm to prove it. 

Barbara Brown, '55 
Janet Cormier, '55 
Shirley Stevens, '55 
Elaine Davidson, '55 
Joan Rudnick, '55 



committee 
They were 
McGowan. 



of the Student Senate. 
Dick Pescosolido and Bill 



frighting Redmen Basket bailors Mermen Submerged 

L ,wned by Holy Cross 76-40 B * Amherst 63 " 21 



SENIOR PICTURES 

Seniors who ordered pictures from 
Lincoln Studios, don't forget to pick 
them up C.O.D. at the Index office at 
Mem Hall on Tuesday, December 16th. 

Failure to pick them up at this 
time may mean that you will not 
have your pictures for Christmas. 
r 



Subscription price — $8.00 per year ; »4.50 per semester 



again. In one such community it Hap- 
pened that one day there were ten 
men at the police station, six of 'hens 
named Miller. Altogether there ■*** 
six policemen and four burglars. One 
Miller had arrested a Miller an one 
Smith a Smith. However, this bu?l» r 
Smith, was not arrested by his o*n 
brother. Nobody remembers wh - » r ' 
rested Kelly anyway, only a 
or a Smith could have been re pos- 
sible for that act. What are the r me* 
of these ten people? 

Office: Memoir H*' 



Ed. Note: "The Little Colonel" lias 

various comments on the above let' 

nis coiunwi, uui * «u»"»> «■" ■"■■ , • ■■■ _, , , , . 

necessary for any moment than the eve of our first game | ters. These may be found on page S. 



Entered as second class matter at the post office at Amherst. Mass. I 
twice weeklv during the academic year, except during vacation and ex n"\ 
ation periods; once a week when a holiday falls in that week. Accept. J 
mailing under the authority of the act of March 8, 1879, as amended t 
act of June 11, 1934. ^ 

Official andertrmdoate newspaper *f the University of MaMachasctta. The st.ff is r*« 
far its contents— no faculty members reaalnc It for accaracy or approval prior U P«M' 



fighting Redmen basketball team 
i nable to cope with the depth and 
| of the powerful Holy Cross 
me, and were downed by a 76-40 

■ 

1 . Redmen threw a brief scare 

the defending New England 

ps in the first quarter, and made 

the rusaders realize that they were 

•all game. Captain Henry Mosy- 

ihuK and Frankie Barous were par- 

:icu aily outstanding in this quarter. 

•huk scored five of the Redmen's 

nts in this first period surge. 

Midway through the first period, 

tht Kedmen drew up to only two 

point* behind Holy Cross-11 to 9- 

to a neat hook shot by Ed 

son. However, at that point 

Togo Palazzi took charge and by the 

t the period led 21-12. 

Crusader Reserve Power 

r i om there on in, the great re- 
w:\, power of the Crusaders wore 
the Kedmen down. However, the Red- ] 
went down fighting, and were 
en scrapping at the final whistle. ' 
The Redmen were hurt early in the , 
rajne when Ed Conceison was forced j 
. ive the game because of excessive | 
foul*. However, his replacement, Jack j 
I>tlahunt, played one of his finest 
ramet and time after time outjumped j 
•he bigger Holy Cross men. 

Stephens High Man 

Bill Stephens was the only Redman 

hit double figures as he poured 

10 points through the hoop. Henry 

M ->< huk was close behind with nine. 

However, the Redmen could not 

. to overcome the professional 

the Crusaders handled the ball. 



After the first few minutes, there 
was never any doubt about the final 
issue. 

Tomorrow night, the Redmen jour- 
ney to Worcester to take on WPI, 
to start there schedule in earnest. 
The Redmen are in high hopes of 
breaking there two game losing st reak 
and coming home a winner. 



MASSACHUSETTS 



Massachusetts 
Conceison f 
Mosychuk f 
Stephens C 
Macleod f 
Clark g 
Barous g 
Delahunt c 
Norman g 
Tilton g 
Watts g 
Cohen g 
Howard g 
Kerr f 
Roche f 
Rubenstein g 



B 

1 

3 
3 



(I 



II 
o 

o 
l 
l 
l 





F 


3 
4 
(i 
1 
5 
4 
(i 





2 
1 



Pis. 

2 

9 

10 



1 

5 
4 

ll 


2 
2 
4 
1 



Totals 



10 20 40 



HOLY CROSS 



Holy Cross 
Palazzi f 
Milligan f 
Kielley C 
Markey g 
Perry g 
Snyder g 
Suprunowicz f 
Carrol g 
Ferone g 
Early f 
Lewis c 
Nangle c 
Kasprzak g 
Dyson g 
Casey g 

Totals 

Massachusetts 
Holy Cross 



B 
4 
1 
1 
."> 
4 
I) 
8 
1 
1 

I 
n 

2 



1 



F Pts. 
3 11 



2 

3 
2 
4 
(l 
ii 
S 
2 
o 
2 
8 
2 
(» 
n 



4 

."> 

12 
12 

o 

6 
."> 
4 
4 
2 

f. 
I 

2 

2 



IS 20 W 

12 11 11—411 
21 17 18 20—70 



Little Colonel" says 



Hell Hath No Fury Like That 
Of An Enraged Student Body 



hi a result of that little shiboboleth 
Friday, the Collegian has re- 
i many complaints and a few 
re. 
First, I will answer the letter writ- 
ten by Don Junkins, which incident- 
y was very good and also construct- 
• i riticism. However, I would like 
raighten Mr. Junkins out on one 
natter. That is, that I was not pri- 
ly blasting the team, but the 
Holy Cross game. 

Maybe getting whipped by the Cru- 
ndera will give publicity in the Bos- 
ton papers. However, wouldn't the 
Ket just as much if not better ! 
• y if they played either Boston 
or Harvard? They would also 
stand a better chance of giving them i 
game. 

Fighting Redmen 

A- those who went to the game 
'he Redmen were in their fight- , 
<nn the opening whistle, but aft- 
ting that scare into them in the 
ftrtt period, the pro's took over. The 
height advantage of the Crusad- j 
l example Kielly at 6'8", was 
oo much for the Redmen. The 
age that — a good big man will 
he best small man — holds espec- 
rue in basketball. Also, there 
hing like scholarships to get 
all players in a school. 

The Women Write 

there is the letter sent by the j 
'' - Brown, Stevens, etc. In an- 



swer to their question, "Isn't one of 
the primary objectives of a college 
newspaper, particularly a 'Free and 
U. sponsible' one, the wholehearted 
rapport of the school's team?" the 
reply is a definite NO. 

A "Free and Responsible" press in- 
terprete the news as it sees it, and 
does not serve as a publicity sheet. If 
I had done as you would probably 
have had me do, I would have said 
that the team had a good chance of 
beating the defending New England 
champs. That the team was confident 
of victory. And I could even have 
mentioned some of the previous scores 



Joe Rogers' ■wimmiiif teem went 

down to their first defeat of the sea 
son as they were soundly whipped 

by the Amherst College mermen 
68-21. 

The Amherst tankmen took nine 
of the ten firsts. The only first that 
the Redmen were able to take was in 
the 200-yard bresststroke event. Don 
Bell edged out Greenougtl of Amherst 
for first. 

One of the major upsets was when 
Dick Cornfoot was beaten in the 200 
yard backstroke. Cornfoot has not 
been defeated in two years, rte was 
edged out by 1'ray of Amherst by only 
.2 of a second. 

Except for the 2011 yard breast- 
stroke event, the only event that the 
Kedmen took more than three points 
was in the diving where Art Belanger 
took second and Eddie Sexton was 
just behind him for third. 

This is the last meet until after the 
Christmas vacation when the Redmen 
will journey to Wesleyan on January 
9. 
MOO yard medley — Won by Amherst 

(Pray, Greenongh, Simon) T. 3:10.4 
22o yard freestyle — l, Grseber (At; 

2, Can (A);':{, Campbell (M). T. 

2:2o\K 
BO yard freestyle— 1, Simon (A); 2, 

Steeves (M); .'*, Heaven (A). T. 

25.2 
loll yard Indiv. medley — 1, Tray (A); 

2, Rogers <M); S, Helmreieh (A). 

T. 1:4X6 
Diving— 1, I.ande (A); 2, Belanger 

(M); .''., Sexton (M). Winning points 

7I».."» 
100 yard freestyle — 1, Simon (A); 2, 

I'.eaven (A); o\ Steeves (M). T. 57.4 
'nil yard backstroke 1, Pray (A); 2, 

Cornfoot (M); 2, Finberg (A). T.l 

2:22.'i 
MO vaid breaststroke-- 1, Bell ( M ) ; 

2, Greenough (A); .'*, Helmreieh 

I \». T. 2:.'U).4 
Ho vard freestvh — I, Graeser (A); 

2, Gsdy (A); :«. Campbell (M). T. 

5:19.0 
Kid yard freestyle relay Won by 

Amherst (Hanks, Gray, Bassett, 

Beaven) T. 4:02.2 

such as the time that the Crusaders 
edged the Kedmen by a 54-4 count. 
However, I doubt if that would make 
the basketball team rise to any mom- 
ents of greatness. 

However, on the other hand, I could 
do as I did and say that the Crusad- 
ers were coming up here for a prac- 
tice game, and other such choice mor- 
sels. To those who went to the game, 
you saw the result. The team was 
fired up so that they came on to the. 
floor fighting mad, and gave the visit- 
ors a scare. You could tell by the non- 
chalant attitude of the Holy Cross 
team that they were not particularly 
worried about the outcome. 

How About Football? 

In the comment about the football 
team, that brings about a good exam- 



Little Indians 
Paul Alio High 

Unable to score from the outside, 

and unable to break through the Holy 
Cross defense) the freshman lost their 
first game of the season to even their 
recent at one and one, us they were 
downed by the Purple yearlings at 
the eagS last Tuesday, lilM.'l. 

The fresh managed to stay in the 
Kamc for the first period, as they 

fell behind at the quarter mark by a 
HM.'l count. But Tom Heinsohn, a <>-7 
center dumped 10 points in the first 
half of the second period, and the 
I'M yearlings never came close ajrain. 

Heinsohn was leading scorer for 
the evening as be caged 17 points in 
a little more than half the game, He 
also sparkled defensively as he held 
the three Little Indian centers to a 
collective eight points 

High man for the Little Indians 
was Paul Aho, who flipped 12. 



Lose 69-43; 
Scorer Willi 12 



mherst Theatre 



H . SAT. — DEC. 12, 13 






HANGMAN'S 
KNOT 



s ' -. MON. — DEC. 14, 15 



JRE of the WILDERNESS 



'IAN PETERS ■ JEFFREY HUNTER 



' 



THE INSTRUCTOR 
WHO DARED 



We know of a young English instructor who lacked the 
nerve to question any young lady who knitted in his class. 
A rather meek sort, he could not bring himself to interrupt 
a knitter's concentration. 

One day, at last, he steeled himself to it— and asked. 
Without so much as a dropped stitch, the chosen knitter lifted 
her head and answered— facts accurate, words well-chosen, 
thinking clear and bright. It was as satisfying an answer 
as the instructor had ever enjoyed. 

"You mean," said he, after a pause, "that you girls who 
knit really listen and . . . understand what I say . . . and think ? 
Really THINK?" 

We could have told him that you do think. Else, why would so 
many of you knit with fluffy, easy-to-manage "BOTANY"* 
BRAND NO-DYE-LOT YARNS of 100% virgin wool? 

Plainly, you are thinking of the future . . . guarding against 
the problem of matching colors, should you need 
another skein. With "BOTANY" BRAND NO-DYE-LOT YARNS, 
you're always sure . , . YOU CAN MATCH ANY COLOR . . . ANY 
TIME . . . ANYWHERE. You can buy "BOTANY" BRAND 
NO-DYE-LOT YARNS at 

THE YARN BOX 

BoUny" is • trademark of BoUny Mills. Inc.. P»ss.ic. N.J. Reg. U.S. P.t. Off. 106t 



Massachusetts 

Frye, >( 
Bettencourt 
Gobielle 
Aho, If 
DiProfio 

V.indale, c 

< !anavan 
Longbottom 
Eid, rb 
Budreau 

Bielawa 

Skypeek, lb 
Kmeti 

Herman 

Totals 



Holy truss 

SantieMo, if 
Greaney 

Liehler. 1 1' 

Grimm 
Heinsohn, c 
Donoghue 

rluggard 
Prohovieh, ll> 

Shaver 
Karp.'uvirh 
Burke rb 
Pielock 

Totals 



B 


F 


Pt*. 


.-{ 


{) 


| 


1 


it 


•> 


it 


n 


M 


."> 


-> 


1.' 





u 


ii 


• 


•> 


i. 


1 


o 


■i 


o 


ii 





■ 1 


ii 


1 


Q 





ii 


(1 


it 


(i 


:< 


ii 


Q 


•> 


1 


."> 


I) 


11 


i 



19 

B 

• » 
• > 



8 
n 

(i 
1 
I 

ii 
it 
1 
1 



18 



r pii 

I* 

n 
■> 

i 
.•{ 



1 

4 

o 

I 

.*> 
ii 



ii 

o 
14 

1 

17 


12 

ii 

l 

IS 



11 17 <* 



pie to mind. Did Mr. O'Rourke have 
such teams as BU, or Holy Cross on 
his schedule? Of rourse not. Tht- foot- 
hall team is also in the Imildin;/ ■fag*. 
However, they are doing it gradually 
over a period of time and not jump- 
ing from the frying pan into the fire. 
There is not too much doubt that in 
1(1 years time that the Redmen will 
be playing such football powers as 
BU, Holy Cross, etc. 

I heartily agree with the Misses 
Brown, Stevens, etc. that the student 
body should l» out and support the 
team, but why should they be sub- 
jected to watching their team ^et 
slaughtered when they could see a 
good close exciting game. After all as 
I mentioned in the previous article, if 
you read it closely, our basketball 
players are "here at UM for an edu- 
cation, not because they are abnorm- 
ally tnll". Also they are playing bas- 
ketball as an extracurricular activity 
nni as their major subject. 

In closing I would like to say that 
I enjoyed the fighting -spirit that the 
Kedmen showed in the game even 
though I had to sit in the last row of 
the balcony, upstairs in the cage, 
where it was so dark you needed a 
flashlight to take notes of the game. 

— Al Shumway 



Rifle IVam 

Downed B> 

Norwich 

The University Rifle team went 
down shooting In-fore a crack Nor- 
wich team in the opening match for 
the Redmen OH Dec. 4. The score was 
1405 to 1301. High score of the day 
was shot by Atwood, of Norwich, with 
a 287. Atwood is judged to be one 
of the top collegiate marksmen in 
the country. High honors on the Uni- 
versity team went to Paul Durkee, 
who scored 27i>. 

The Redmen, who are being coacbeo 
this year by M Sgt Henry Wooster. 
put up a good showing despite handi- 
caps of lack of equipment and rathei 
crowded facilities. 

The Norwich team is one of th« 
lust in the country, and was on a 
tour when the mutch wbh fired. Nor- 
wich, Is-ing a military school, nat- 
urally puts more emphasis on their 
rifle team, which is shown by theii 
fine equipment, which andoubtedl) 
helps them win then matches. 

The Redmen expressed confidence 
over matches coming up later in the 
season, now that tin Norwich threat 
!• over. 



The biggest wheels on campus 




wear irrou Shirts! 

4mm If hite Shirts. Irrmi Solid ( nlnr Shirts, \rrmv 
Stripes . . . all in ymir fai nrite inllar WtyUt . . . *.'{.*>."» Up 

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Ooodell Library 

U of U 

AmhersS, MaB8% 



THE MASSACHISETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 12, 1952 






Bulletin Board of the Campus 



Edwards Fellowship 

The Edwards Fellowship will spon- 
sor the playing of a recording of 
Handel's "Messiah" this Friday eve- 
ning, Dec. 12, at 8 p.m. in the First 
Congregational Church. All students 
are invited to attend. 

The regular Sunday evening meet- 
ing of the Fellowship will be omitted 
this week. The group will attend the 
University Vespers. 

International Club 

There will be a meeting of the In- 
ternational Club on Monday, Dec. 15, 
at 7:30 p.m. at Farley lodge. An in- 
vitation is open to foreign as well as 
American students on campus. 

ATTENTION SENIORS 

There will be a meeting of all those 
who would be interested in directing 
the senior class play. It will be held 
Dec. 16 at 11 a.m. in the Phys. bd. 
Library. Any interested directors un- 
able to attend, please contact George 
Howland at Lambda Chi by D ec, lb. 

Educational Policies . . . 

Continued from page 1 
Adding and Dropping Courses 
The normal time for adding or 
dropping courses is the ten calendar 
day period beginning with the first 
day of classes in each semester. A 
course added without the approval of 
the adviser and registrar on a pro- 
gram Change Card will not receive 
credit. A course dropped without such 
signatures will be recorded as failed. 
A course dropped after this ten day 
period will receive a mark of F and 
will be recorded WF, withdrew fail- 
ing. If the student presents a valid 
reason for dropping the course togeth- 
er with a statement from his instruc- 
tor that he is passing, his adviser 
may approve dropping without a fail- 
ure. This must be indicated on a Pro- 
gram Change Card, approved by the 
Dean of his school and filed in the 
Registrar's office. Such a course will 
be recorded WP, withdrew passing. 
No substitute course may be added 
for a course so dropped. 
Extra Credits 
A student who has an average of 
80 percent for the two previous se- 
mesters may register for more than 
the maximum credits allowed by his 
school upon approval of his adviser. 
In such a case the student must file 
with the Registrar a Program Change 
Card signed by the adviser. Such a 
course may be dropped without failure 
at any time if the student is passing 
it when it is dropped and he has the 
adviser's permission on a program 
change card. 

Release of Final Grades 
Instructors are requested not to re- 
oort final grades to students. Such 
tirades should be released through the 
Registrar*! office. Students receiving 
F will be notified by the Registrar as 
soon as grades are posted. 



Winter Carnival 

The Winter Carnival Committee 

Elans a fashion show as one of the 
ighlights of the Carnival week. This 
year's show is fashioned around a 
rose theme and will feature entertain- 
ment at intermission. 

Tryouts for models will be held on 
Wednesday, Dec. 17, at 7 p.m. in Skin- 
ner auditorium. All interested girls 
are urged to be present, and to wear 
stockings and heels. 

Reminder 

The executive board of the Oper- 
etta Guild wishes to remind all mem- 
bers who previously ordered the "Stu- 
dent Prince" recording that a one dol- 
lar deposit must be left at the Music 
office in Mem hall by Dec. 17 between 
the hours of 9-12 or 1-5. Any others 
on campus wishing the record may 
also leave their deposit. The records 
will cost three dollars. 



To Drivers and Riders 

All drivers and riders going home 
for Christmas vacation are urged to 
take advantage of the service provid- 
ed by APO next week and described 
in today's Collegian. 

Drivers wishing riders may place 
information concerning name and col- 
lege address, destination and route, 
price and the number of riders de- 
sired in the C-store box provided. 

Riders may stop in at room 16 of 
North college on Thursday and "Fri- 
day, Dec. 16 and 17 from 1-4:30 for 
a driver's name. 



Math Club 

The Math Club will meet on Wed- 
nesday, Dec. 17, at 7 p.m. at Skinner, 
217. Mr. Donald Moser will speak and 
refreshments will be served. 



Found — a silver Ronson cigarette 
lighter in Hamlin last Saturday night. 
The lighter may be recovered at Al- 
pha Gamma Rho. 



WMUA News 

The following members of WMUA 
have just received their 3rd Class 
Commercial Radiotelephone licenses: 
Robert Love, Charles McCarthy, 
Jack O'Connell, Frank Power, Allan 
Taylor, Perry White, and Peter 
Wirth. 

Since Dean's Saturday has passed, 
WMUA is able to open its ranks to 
freshmen who are interested in all 
phases of broadcasting. The Technical 
Dept. invites all interested freshmen 
who want to learn to operate the 
board and equipment, etc., to apply 
at the business office, 2nd floor, Dra- 
per Hall. While you are learning to 
work the controls, you can be study- 
ing and getting help for the FCC 
exam. 

Those interested are invited to stop 
up at the station during broadcasting. 

Essay Contest . . . 

Continued from page 1 
terest by educators throughout the 
country. 

"We remind the senior that so long 
as he is in the class of 1953 he is elig- 
ible, regardless of his religious faith, 
race, point of origin, social status, 
grades, future prospects or other per- 
sonal distinctions. 

"We, the National Council of Jew- 
ish Women, as sponsors, want only to 
be able to end the contest in clear 
conscience that, through it, college 
seniors have made their fullest con- 
tribution to improving public under- 
standing of academic freedom and 
thus have helped to safeguard our 
priceless democratic tradition of free 
exchange of thought and opinion". 



WITH THE GREEKS 



Tau Epsilon Phi 

Tau Pi Chapter of Tau Epsilon Phi 
carries on its traditional Confederacy 
Dance tomorrow night. This yearly 
motif dance is a Mili Ball between the 
North and the South. Choose your 
sides, Ladeez and gentlemen. 

Proceeding the formal on Friday, 
there will be a social hour at the 
chapter house. 

Alpha Tau Gamma 

Alpha Tau Gamma is holding an 
open house Christmas party on Sat- 
urday, Dec. 13. Each couple is asked 
to bring a 24 cent gift for each other. 
The party will be highlighted by the 
presence of Santa Claus, as well as a 
tree. 



Alpha Epsilon Pi 

Phi Chapter of Alpha Epsilon Pi 
is having its annual military brawl 
this coming Saturday. Backed by a 
military theme, the brothers are ex- 
pecting to stage a gala event. 

The house also announces the en- 
gagement of brother Sonny Waitz to 
Miss Joan Glazer of Maiden. 



Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Mass. Alpha chapter of Sign 
Epsilon wishes to annouce the 
initiation of Charles D. (< 
Holies, '55. 

3iX Ep will hold its annual ( 
mas party this Saturday night 
house. No costumes will be woi 
there will be a floor show and 
ations of the usual Sig Ep <i 
so come on down to the house w 
the red door for a real Chri 
party. 



Christmas Vespers . . . 

Continued from page 1 
Bruce MacLachlan '53. 

A Christmas Carol sing will be held 
directly following the service, around 
the Christmas Tree near the college 
Pond. 

SCA will sponsor the event under 
the joint chairmanship of George 
Buczala and Elinor Tete. The pro- 
gram committee is headed by Anna 
Grant, and George Hanna. In charge 
of decorations are Sylvestor Maglott 
and Sally Raymond, assisted by Pro- 
fessor Paul Procopio of the landscape 
architecture department. 



Whose Voice . . . 

Continued from page 1 
is entitled to speak for the newsi ipa 
The following groups or person 
suggested: 

The school administration o th? 
publications adviser. Reason: They 
are the true publishers and 
makers. 

The entire staff: Reason: Th. 
puts out the paper and desei ,-> 
voice in shaping policy. 

The editor. Reason: Only h 
decide, for he is the one ultimately 
responsible to the readers and thr 
administration. Otherwise, the itif 
could shape policy contrary to o* 
editor's will. 

The student body. Reason: It is th* 
duty of the college paper to reflect 
the attitudes and opinions of its 
era. 

A few thought that a college news- 
paper as such should take no star: 
That is, all editorials should be signed 
by the writer and it should be mad- 
clear that opinions expressed in ar 
article are those of the author, not 
necessarily of the paper. These p» 
sons added that space should be gv ■ 
en for all viewpoints. 



Whe' 



•^ for a Christmas a**' 
hen SHOE'S I^Vrf. he likes- 
6etSom x^h!r smoo**' smokes, 



in j£ instance, m» • |ftarn 



un yUfe* 5*ri 



..«**- ,a ^%. 



.--" ""XT* 



S2v 




Ends Monday 
December 15th 



^y 




IN THE 




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George Foster Car0 Htim 

University of Tiortn w 



-<ii, 
s 



fivnreo^crtyia.'f 



FRENCH CLUB 

'AGEANT TONIGHT 

IN OC AUD 

7:45 P.M. 




A FREE 

AND 

RESPONSIBLE 

PRESS 



\ L LXII1— NO. 21 l'l BUSHED TWICE WEEKLY 



INIVKKSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



TUESDAY, DECE.MIIEN lb, 1951 



Mili Ball Attendance Largest Ever 
Sue Moynahan Honorary Colonel 



The annual Military Ball was high- 
<d by the selection of Sue Moyna- 
|han as "Honorary 
Colonel" and by 
the presentation 
of the cap and in- 
signia of rank by 
Dean William 
Machmer, in the 
absent*' <>f Dean 
Hopkins. 

Some 660 Air 
Force and Army 
ROTC Cadets and 
Queen Sue their guests as- 

:>Wd at the Amherst College Gym- 
nasium last Friday to enjoy the Ball, 




making it a most successful dance 
and probably the largest ever hold OH 
this campus. 

Kay McKinley and his band provid- 
ed music for the affair and, from all 
reports, lived up to his reputation. 

During intermission the Harmon- 
aires and the Statesmen entertained 
the gathering. 

The Military Dept. wishes to thank 
Clinton Wells, chairman of the Mili- 
tary Ball committee, and the follow- 
ing sub-chairmen: John Whalen, hall 
committee; Robert Servais, orchestra 

committee; Kendall Walsh, Honorary 
Colonel committee; and Alhert Toni- 
linson, tickets and finance committee, 



Omicron Nu Sorority Initiated 



by Frances Rogers 

Alpha Pi chapter of Omicron Nu 
came into existence here on Nov. 22 
when the newly elected president, An- 
ni Grant, received the charter from 
Dr. Miriam E. Lowenberg, the nation- 
al president of the society. 
The initiation of members took 
at 1 p.m. followed by the install- 
of officers at b:80 p.m. and a 



Satire on Soviets 
Stirs The United 
Nations Delegates 

I \<T>— A satirical story called "I 
Killed the President", printed last 
year In the Michigan Daily, has 
caused quite a stir in the Soviet dele- 



banquet at the Mt. Pleasant Inn. The ntion to the United Nations. 



ipeakeri at the banquet were Mrs. 

Emily Thies, Toaatmiatreaa; Dr. Hel- 

5. Mitchell, Dean of Home Eco- 

■-, who introduced the speakers; 

dent Ralph Van Meter, l>r. Mir- 
;im L o w e n be rg , and Mrs. Chase C<>- 
mg Woodhouse. Mrs. Woodhouse is a 

nal honorary member whom Al- 



Mrs. F. A. Novikov, Byelorussian 
delegate, assailed the article as an ex- 
ample of "warmongering" of the 
American press. In :. recent speech 

she charged the Daily had accused the 
White Russian Soviet republic of 
building submarine bases at Minsk. 
But Minsk, she pointed out angrily, is 



pba Pi Chapter had the honor of in- far inland. 



ng as one of its charter members. 

Omicron Nu, as an honor society, is 

primarily interested in promoting 

• ado ship, scholarship, and research 

the hone economics field, as well 

ithering home economics in the 

world-wide movement. 

The undergraduates initiated were 

i Grant, president; Betty Huff, 

esident; Dorothy Swift, secre- 

Cohthiueil on p<t<i< ■' 



The article was intended as a satire 
on the many magazine cloak and dag- 
ger stories which have been appeal- 
ing of late. An editor's note was run 
along with it saying that the story 
was satire and not true. 

But someone from Ann Arboi 
clipped the story-minus the editor's 

note-and sent it off to the Moscow 
Literary Gazette. The Gazette appar- 

entlv took it seriously. 



Free Press OKd If Responsible 
Say College Administrations 

\CP>— When Editor and Publisher last month queried college adminis 

- on "How Much Freedom for the Student Newspaper." it got back 

- which mostly leaned toward "all possible freedom" tOt student edi- 
t.ut which insisted on "student responsibility" to go with it. Here are 

of the replies: 

President Deanc W. Ifalott of Cornell: ". . . Faculty eenaorship .nigh. 

for conformity, but the course would lead only to the withering ol H 

v force on campus." .. 

-. Milton S. Eisenhower of .Pennsylvania State College: I believe 
fcty full freedom for the ,tudent newspaper providing good judgment, 

KtC and responsibility are exercised and the best interests of the col- 

• protected." ui;* 

Bt he adds that "for purposes of promoting accuracy and responsibility 

rnalism," news and editorial copy should be checked "at times by In- 

L Reed, director of journalism at the University of West Virginia: 

The faculty of life School of Journalism assumes the moral right to 

as the student department heads of the newspaper only it, men and 

who rank highest in grades, industry, manners, good disposition, per- 

integrity and high ideals. . , 

. . . The Daily Athenaeum (student paper there) .produced m the 

torid of the School of Journalism and is supervised closely rot al 

al operations. Moreover, one of the Staff n ads all ed.torial, and othei 

to keep a weather eye on the general academic andscape 

. K. B. Kemon, Dean of Administration at Oregon State College^ W 

,n imposing the fewest restrictions and control, necessary toM a^sum< 

Ot, Of a good representative newspap-r. At the same «"0*»"* 

office ha, an obligation as a last resort, in protecting t he , „,t,tut ,»n. 

..;.,-. »k~ efforts of irresponsible campu 
rniei necessary, against trn- eirorxs «i i 












DEFINITION 

(ACT')-The Cavalier Daily, Fin 
versity of Virginia, has finally tigured 
out the definition of education. Says 
the Daily: 

"We have been sitting around t h i > 

University, man and boy, for over 

five years and we have finally de- 
cided that an education is a process 
of deadening oaf end in order to liven 
up the other." 



New Journalism Major 

A new major in journalism is under study by the Dean's of- 
fice, it was learned yesterday. 

Miss Mildred Pierpont, schedule supervisor, has requested 
students who art' interested in journalism as a career to leave 
their names in the Schedule Office on or before Jan. 7. 

Two new courses in journalism, Community Journalism and 



Winter Carnival Program Set; 
Ball Highlights Varied Week 



Co-chairmen of Winter Carnival 
Events, Mob Ifaloney and Nancy 
Moite have released the schedule of 
events they have planned for this 
war's Winter Carnival, Feb. l!»-2.t. 
They hope that this schedule will be 
full and varied enough so everyone 
will want to stay here at the C. of M. 
ami take part in the whole weekend 
from start to finish. 

From the very heginninj; of Carni 
val when she |g crow ned to the last 

event, the Carnival Queen will reign. 
Following the coronation, first carni- 
val event, there will be a Queen's 
Parade through Amherst and a con 
••'•it by tlw I'.M. Chorale with a group 
of ainsen from W.l'.l. The bin event 
Of Friday. Feb. 20, will be the Annual 
Winter Carnival Ball. < >n Saturday, 
K<1>. 21, buses will leave the eampui 

in relays beginning at in a.m. to take 
all those who wi>h to K'< to Petti 
coat Hill in Williamsburg for skiing. 
The da\V events there will include 
intramural, nnvelly, and slalom com- 
petitions with awards to he made in 
each RTOUp. There are also plans 
Under way for >ki lessons for you 
who wish to learn. For those who 
dcaire, there will be tobogganing. It 
hope I that the day will be made 
(urceasful bv good ski snow and the 
-ki tow. Coffee will In- served all day 

at the ski lodge at Petticoat Mill and 
indoor festivities are being planned 
for the time you spend in the Lodge. 
Saturday's activities will not he 
limited to I'ettiocat Hill, however. 
Here on campus will be found co-ed 
and student -faculty basketball, 

hockey, volleyball, and skating with 
teams from all the residences on cam- 
pus. A hockey game for the I M 



freshmen haa been planned with the 
Stockbridge team. Saturday night will 
be filled with the open fraternity par- 
ties and an informal dance in Mem 
Hall. There will also be general skat- 
ing. 

Sunday will begin with a mm sect 
Brian worship service with a speaker 
to be ami, oinced. This service will he 
over in time for people to attend 
their own church if they wish. In the 
afternoon, the snow sculptures will 
be |adged. comedy films will be shown 
in Skinner And., and there will be 
skating, co-ed basketball, hockey, and 
volleyball. The Flower Fashion show 

will he held Sunday, too, with I'.M. 

student- modeling the clothing. The 
Statesmen will sing. 

Monday, Feb. 22. the last da\ of 
Carnival, will he highlighted by .• 
massive wiener roast at open lires all 
around the College Pond. There will 
he no evening meals served in any of 
the dining halls. Couple skating and 
general singing as well as music from 
WMt'A will also be featured. Pre 
ceding the wiener roast, there will be 
a jazz concert by the CM. dance 
hand. Following super, two shows of 
the Naiads Winter Carnival Produc 
tion will he given. At the same time. 
a professional skating BTOUp will give 
an exhibition. The last event of the 

1953 Winter Carnival will he terving 

of coffee in Mem Mall at H p.m. 

The whole carnival' committee e\ 
tendfl an invitation to the whole 
dent body to bring hack their 
anil skates from vacation and to make 
a dale for the Carni Ball to make 
this one of the most successful carni- 
vals ever. 



Christmas Season Ushered In Bj Vespers 
& Singing Around Tree; Chorale & Harpist 

16 Retakes Called 
In X-Ray Program 



Kinging from the Vesper Servic< 
Bowker, the Christinas tree and Mem J 
hall, carols ushered in the Christmas 
■eason Sunday night. Christmas Ves- 
pers presented an alternation of 
hushed reverence and song by both 

the congregation and choirs. 

An addition to the traditional car- 
ols, Christmas read tigs and the Chap- 
lain'- meeaage was the harp accom- 
paniment to Benjamin Britten's* "A 

Ceremony of Carols." All the choral 
selections by the Chorale, Freshmen 

Girls' Chorus, SCA Singera and the 
Stoc kb ri d ge School Glee Club were 

accompanied by harpist Theda Morg* 
audi Torlai, and th" program also in- 
cluded an enthusiastically received 
harp solo interlude. 

Caroler* 



Dr. Radclfffe reported that positive 
reports on chest x-rays will be re- 
ceived soon. It was found that 16 of 
the picture" were unsatisfactory due 
either to some mechanical failure 01 
movement of the subject. 

These people will be notified to re 
port to the infirmary Friday for <>■ 

takes. Dr. Radcliffe stressed that 

these notices in no way indicate an) 

suspicion of disease, 

Spector Leade Human 

Itrlations Institute' 



loumal" 



-r, ft ■ ■ u ., t,,d-i\ and irone tomorrow, but the insti- 

. . Th.- student editor ta here tooaj .mo v. " 
ind paper go on regardless of anj p««ib!< embarrassing or damaging 

of the Bhort-term jtftsr-" California: "11 is good 

Robert Gordon Sproul of the i . < 

de llt s to carry full responsibility for the poheiea ^^TifcSrva 
pus ne,v,nap ( V and the mUtake. the, make are not '' f,l > ^' 

onally, but they are less important than the adm.nist rat „„, and th 

think at the time they occur. trv .; no . to nr. 

.. After all. one of the basic fr-Joms we are all U^jo p, 

edom to criticize and complain-the freedom to RHP' . 



Nine Sanitarians, including i as 

Following the service the Christ tive of the Philippine Islands att< id 

- SpirM traveled from Bowker with ed a Human Relations Institute I )ec 

the carolers to the tree by the pond. 10, 11, 12 al Marshall hall. M 

Th<- was accompanied here by Spectoi of the Psychology Dept, con 

trumpet*, ami continued in Mem hall ducted the training 

over hot cocoa around tie fire. I • 
Scrolls were the refreshment commit- 
tee ;m<l Jim chapn an led the carol*. 



. d bj the C. s. Public Health 

ice. 



message at the Vea 

a call to follow in tin 



Dr. Temple' 
service wa 

-•< pa of the seeking Magi 
Machmer, Alida Mixon, and 



Macician *vere readers for th.- serv- 

Doric Ah ianj and .Jim Chapman 
musical directors, and l.orna Wi 

Dean .j.an Murdoch and Betty W 
Bruci 



Newspaper Internship have recently 
been added to the curriculum and will 
be offeed next semester. 

Miss Pierponl said that at preatnl 

journalism is an informal major, but 
that if enough stttdentl are interested 
it will he a formal major and will be 
listed BJ SWCll in the catalogue ne\t 
year. 

To major in journalism now afl 
English major must have five cour.-.s 
in journalism, five in English, and 
fiv elect ives in the social sciences 

(economics, government, sociology, 

psychology, and history). 

\ social science major would need 
five courses in journalism, five in one 
social science, and five elective* in 
other SOdal sciences and literature. 
In addition to the four coin • 
taught by Professor Muagrave, the 

University has courses in Technical 
Writing, Creative WrilinK and Adver- 
tising. 

Professor Musgrave said last night 
that a journalism student should not 
take moii' than 16 hours in journal 
ism. 

"If you are writing a story on this." 
lie said, "the point you want to mak- 
is that journalism is to a large M 
tent simply a professional way t.< 
apply a general education, and as a 



—OFFICIAL NOTICE— 

Students Interested in Journal- 
ism as a career are requested to 
leave their names in the Schedule 
Otlice on or before Jan. 7, 1056. 



general rule you need ■ broad hack 
ground to go into n.wspape, work, 
or radio news work, or public rel> 

tion* or any other Held of Journal 

ism." 

He al.-o said that no one could l< 
accepted as a journalism student un- 
til he had taken Journalism H."» or the 
new course in Community Journalism, 
and that to c.-ntinue B* a major the 

Student WOUld have U) BC ICCl elect, 

in social •eiences. 

Collegian alumni who have gone in 
t,, newspaper, radio and magazine 
work in the past few yens have ma- 
jored in Chemistry, English, Home 
Economics, Government, Economic* 
and History. 

Professor Musgrave has been Tech- 
nical Ad\iser to the Collegisn - ir • 
Continued mt \m- 



French Pageant 

To Duplicate 

Painting 

The annual "Nativity Seem", com 

bining pantomime and legend and 
tempting to create the same effect a- 

a religious painting will bt rated 

this evening at H in Old Chapel a idi- 

ium. The Chi ist mai ;■ i 'in- 

dei 1 hi- IpOnSOJ ship of I he I ■ 

dub, has been a tradition on campu-; 
e before t he war. 

I cast if the !■■' ■ ludea 

V Hickev , Alice I.ee, KI; Hoe M 

son. Sylvia Shtrumpftnan and l 
Virgin Mary will be p" 

.. ->i be Sue M , . i il lai and N 
Sondrini will be Joseph. Jean H • 

maim, an engineer from Sai'/. 
land who is about to bc COWa at I 
i i ican citizen, will read the story. 

Continued <>>> /imi> : 



AMERICA'S LEADING MANUFACTURER OF CIOARFTTE* 



n 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 16. 1952 



THI MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 16. IST.2 



LET US IN 



"Further auditing of classes will not be allowed. 
"Carpino reported that Assistant Registrar Cadigan informed 
him that students must register for classes that they are inter- 
est! In. . • They will be fully responsible for assignments and 
tests. According to Cadigan the major reason for the changes is 
thai students auditing the classes usually have poor attendance 
making it difficult for the instructors to conduct the class. Among 
Other reasons was that some classes were being audited by people 
who are not students of the University." —Senate Report, Colle- 
gian. Dec. 12, H)52. 

We have chosen this passage as our text for today because 
there has been considerable comment on the topic — most of it 
adverse, and, we feel, justified. 

Auditing of classes as we know it is a harmless pastime in- 
dulged in by a minimum of students. With the exception of the 
last sentence of the quote, we feel that the reasons expressed by 
Mr. Cadigan for ending this student activity are exceedingly in- 
adequate; they have served to convince us of nothing. 
IT'S A TEACHER'S PROBLEM 
Auditing certainly is not a menace to University life. It is 
rather an expression on the part of the students to widen their 
own experiences. The purpose of a college education, as we have 
said before, is to widen one's experiences. It seems a shame that 
a small thing like the desire of a minority of students to audit a 
class or two in small numbers should be denied simply because 
their poor attendance makes it difficult for the professor. Those 
who are truly interested in auditing will attend regularly. Those 
who aren't will soon drop out anyway. 

Poor attendance, we feel, is not a reason for an instructor to 
have difficulty in conducting his class. A teacher has to do just as 
much preparation for a class of 10 as for a class of 100. He should 
be able to sav what he has to say just as well to a class of 10 as 
to a class of 100. whether that 100 be all students registered for 
the course or only B0 registered students and 50 auditors. Teach- 
ers certainly have to carry on when a large percentage of the class 
takes advantage of the privilege of cutting class. Irregular atten- 
dance is a poor reason for prohibiting auditing. 

It seems to us that auditing of courses should be a privilege 
directed according to the wishes of the individual instructor. He 
is the one most acquainted with the limitations of his classroom, 
with his subject matter, and his class. He is not obligated to teach 
to the auditors— only to the registered students. If he wishes to 
permit auditing, the teacher should set up rules for his auditors 
regarding where they are to sit, the number of auditors, etc. 
HERE'S WHERE WE DIFFER 
Mr Lanphear has said that auditing is not permitted because 
dasMI are too full already. (In the case of an overcrowded class, 
the professor probably wouldn't be able to allow auditing any- 
way ) Mr Lanphear feels that to get the most out of a course, a 
student should register for it and follow it all the way through the 
final exam for credit. This is a laudable idea, but— the purpose ot 
auditing a course for the ordinary student is not to get the most 
out of it. Auditors do so because there is some particular thing 
they wish to observe, there is some general concept they wish to 
acquire or because the course is of some personal use to him but a 
full study schedule allows him insufficient time to devote to the 
course to do it justice. Another reason for auditing a course is 
that it often coordinates some other material in the student's cur- 
riculum but the limitation on the number of credit hours to be 
carried per semester prevents him registering for the course— a 
contradictorv situation if we ever saw one. 

We therefore propose that the Registrar and others concerned 
with this problem give it more consideration in the light of what 
auditing a course means to the few students who wish to do so 
and then turn the problem over to the instructors concerned. 

E. R. M. 




BUT DPARIE, YOU ARE MUCH OLDER THAN I 



It's Time To Smile 
At The Index Birdie 

lnd»'.\ pictures of the following 
groups will be taken as scheduled be- 
low. Those involved are asked to be 
gure to report as designated. 

At Old Chapel auditorium on Tues- 
day, Jan. 6, 1953. (The pictures will 
be of entire groups). 

6:40 Chi Omega 

(i:50 Kappa Alpha Theta 

7:00 Kappa Kappa Gamma 

7:10 Pi Beta Phi 

7:20 Sigma Delta Tau 

7:80 Sigma Kappa 

7:40 I'hi Delta Nu 

7:50 Student Senate 

8:00 Index 

8:10 Collegian 

8:20 Quarterb 

8:80 Alpha Epsilon Pi 

8:40 Alpha Gamma Rh«» 

x ;,n Delta Sigma Chi 

!):(»(» Kappa Sigma 

0:10 Lambda Chi Alpha 

9:20 I'hi Sigma Kappa 

\):'M> QTV 



3:50 

7:00 



French Pageant . . . 

Continued from page 1 
The cast also includes Rene Bernier 
Edward Filiault and Richard Tyler 
as the kings, and John Bevilaqua, 
Lowell Glendon, Edward Sharpies 
and David Wadsworth as the shep- 
herds. 

French Christmas carols accom- 
panying the pantomime will be sung 
by a choir under th e direction of Wil- 
bur Richter. Mary Clark will accom- 
pany the choir at the piano. A solo 
will be sung by George DeMello. 

Historically, the pageant represents 
one of the most important develop- 
ments in the evolution of the early 
stage. Nearly 1000 years ago, the me- 
dieval theater consisted of just such 
pageants offered during the church 
service. 

Culturallly, the scene tries t<> evoke 
the same feeling as that derived from 
primitive paintings of the Nativity, 
such as those by Giotto. Written and 
('netted by Dr. Stowell C. Goding, 
head of the French department, the 
Nativity Scene has become a tradi- 
tion because of its beauty and sim- 
plicity. 

The pageant is open to the public 
without charge. Comprehension of the 
French language is not essential to 
understanding the pageant. 



STAFF PARTY 

The University of Massachusetts 
staff will hold its Eleventh Annual 
Maintenance Staff party in Memorial 
hall at 7:.'fO p.m. on Dec. 30. 

The entertainment will be a 35 
minute movie in color, "Know Your 
University" with narration. You may 
be in it! There will also be singing 
under the direction of Doric Alviani, 
bowling, cards, and ping-pong with 
prizes. 

Service certificates will be awarded 
by Kenneth Johnson, Treasurer of 
the University. These awards will be 
given to men for 10, 25, 30, and 40 
years of service at the University. 
The men to receive these certificates 
will be: 

Harold Bray, William Chaffee, 
Joseph Manieski, and William Mur- 
phy for 10 years service; Elliott 
Greenwood, John Lannon, Harlan Ma- 
son, and Thomas Muir for 25 years 
service; George Mellon and Timothy 
Hannifan for 30 years service; 
Charles Doleva for 40 years service. 
For tickets and more information 
see the following: 

Edward Dickinson, Power plant; 
Donald Kinsman. Farm denartmcnt; 
Peter Korpeta, Draper hall; Sidney 
Lovell, Knowlton house; Donald Mc- 
Kennv, Gunness laboratory; William 
Murphy, Marshall hall; Augustine J. 
Rvan, ' University store; Lawrence 
Tillson, Experiment station; Charles 
Turner, Hasbrouck laboratory. 



UM Calendar 

Wednesday. December 17 

4:00 p.m. Statesmen Rehearsal, Me- 
morial Hall Auditorium 

5:00 p.m. Stockbridge Glee Club, Me- 
morial Hall Auditorium 

5:00 p.m. Drill Team Candidates, 
Bowker Auditorium 

C:30 p.m. Operetta Rehearsal, Bow- 
ker Audiorium 

8:14 p.m. Interfraternity Council, 
Alpha Epsilon Pi 

7:00 p.m. Alpha Phi Omega, Memo- 
rial Room, Memorial Hall 

7:15 p.m. Civil Engineering Club, \ 
Speaker: William P. MacConnell 
"Aerial Photogrammetry in Civil 
Engineering." Gunness Labora- 
tory 

7:30 p.m. Spanish Club Christmas 

Party, Bowditch Lodge 
7:30 p.m. Roister Doisters, Stock- 
bridge Hall, Room 102 

Thursday, December 18 

7:00 p.m. Square Dancing Club, Bow- 
ditch Lodge 

7:30 p.m. International Evening,, 
Home Economics Club, Skinner' 
Auditorium 

8:00 p.m. Invitation Dances: Alpha 
Gamma Rho, Delta Sigma Chi, 
Lambda Chi Alpha, Pi Beta Phi, 
Commuters Club at Memorial Hall 

Friday, December 19 

7:00 p.m. German Club, Christmas 
Party, Skinner Auditorium 
^8:15 p.m. Basketball vs. Amherst 

Saturday, December 20 

12:00 m. Classes close at noon. 

Tuesday, December 30 

7:30 p.m. Maintenance Staff Party. 
Memorial Hall 

Open to public with charge 



7:10 
7:20 
7:30 

7:40 
7:50 
8:00 
K:10 

K :•_>(> 

S ::{0 
8:40 

8:50 
0:00 
9:10 
9:20 
9:30 
9:40 
9:50 



9:40 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
9:50 Sigma Phi Epsilon 
10:00 Tau Epsilon Phi 
10:10 Theta Chi 
10:20 Zeta Zeta Zeta 

At Old Chapel auditorium on Wed- 
nesday, Jan. 7 (the pictures will be 
of the entire group): 
6:40 Pan Hellenic Cou